Oklahoma is an open book when it comes to how people treat the crook nation.
The country has the highest unemployment rate in the nation, with more than 14 million people jobless.
The Crook National Monument, where the American flag is flown, is one of the most sacred places in Oklahoma.
But it also has been home to the last two presidents, two vice presidents, a former governor and dozens of other high-profile people.
There are now over 200,000 people on the Crook in the wild and the wild places of Oklahoma.
The national monument is considered sacred by some people, but it has been a focus for the U.S. Bureau of Land Management, which has been trying to preserve the land, according to ABC News.
The land is a natural sanctuary for the Crooks.
Its sacredness has made it a popular tourist destination, but in some parts, the land is also an issue.
On Saturday, the Oklahoma Historical Society will hold a public meeting at the Crooked River Monument to hear from people about what they would like to see restored, including a plaque to honor President Andrew Jackson, according the Oklahoma Gazette.
This is not the first time the Crookes have come under fire from the Trump administration.
In 2018, Oklahoma lost its right to a seat at the United Nations General Assembly.
The U.N. passed a resolution that said the Crookers are not recognized by the U,S., and has accused the Croongs of “failing to protect the interests of the U., the United States, and the world” through “their disregard for the natural, historic, and cultural heritage of the Crooi Nation.”
The Crooks are also a part of Oklahoma’s heritage.
They have been living on the western side of the state for thousands of years.
They claim the land as their territory and have historically been at odds with the Ute tribe, who are Native American.
The American Civil War also resulted in many clashes in Oklahoma, but they have managed to hold onto their land.
Now, the Crocias are trying to restore the land.
On Friday, the U of O announced it would be holding a meeting with the Croisetts to discuss the restoration of the land and the Croo-towns rights.
The meeting is being held in the Crocodile Café, at the corner of the National Memorial Parkway and the Grand Avenue Bridge.
It will be open to the public.
ABC News’ Rachel Cancian and Emily Miller contributed to this report.