Being an american with no Indian linage, I am perplexed by ppmickey's comments. It would appear from the article that every effort was made to treat the remains in a respectful and lawful manner. Perhaps not as quickly as ppmickey would have preferred, but considering how long they had been dead, but a moment in time. Is it to be taken that anytime remains are found, that the ground over, under, and around them is forever sacred and can never be used for anything again? This would no doubt please many people who could claim with justification that large areas of the US were now off limits from development and others must be vacated. Modern forensic techniques have made possible the determination of health, disease, nutrition, age and many other characteristics from bones, so a scientific examination of them might make possible a better understanding of how the deceased lived-and died. If moving the remains is a problem, why not simply complete the basement of the building and entomb them below the bottom level? They would then be safe from tampering and yet still in their home location.