Macy’s Thanksgiving day parade was just an acknowledgment of her homeland

The 2020 parade was a recognition of land, a traditional rattle song, and a blessing in honor of the people of the Indian tribes based in the Northeast.

– Did you catch the Wampanoag language blessing presentation? Macy tweeted North after 10 a.m., with a photo of the man in attendance.
Indigenous people across the United States want their land back - and the movement is gaining momentum
The highlight of the march came when Indigenous people in North America moved to reclaim their lands, and it is a campaign that is getting stronger as the United States struggles with injustices against marginalized communities.
The tradition, presented on Thursday, recognized the Manahatta Lenape area – the parade venue in New York City’s Manhattan neighborhood – according to a press release from the Indigenous Direction, which consults in theater and film about indigenous cultural protocols and collaborated with the segment.
The indigenous ambassadors concerned are posing together.  From left to right: Ty Defoe, Urie Ridgeway, John Scott Richardson, Tanis Parenteau, Ryan Opalanietet Pierce, Joan Henry, Brain Weeden, Annawon Weeden.

In English: be here. And so it is “according to the publication.

The Mashpee Wampanoag tribe, also known as the man of the first light, inhabited present-day Massachusetts and eastern Rhode Island for more than 12,000 years.