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This area has been inhabited for thousands of years by various cultures of indigenous peoples. European explorers first encountered the Creek people, a descendant of the Mississippian culture.
European Americans established Macon County on December 18, 1832, from land that was ceded to the Creek following the passage by the US Congress of the Indian Removal Act 1830. The Creek were expelled to Indian Territory west of the Mississippi River. Slave traders from the East brought their slaves to the new settlers. They also bought slaves at the slave market in Montgomery or New Orleans. The county was developed for large cotton plantations.
In the early 20th century, thousands fled the county in search of better jobs and freedom from legal segregation. The majority of the county's residents have not found employment, and its population has fallen by around one-third since 1950.
Macon County was known primarily for its historic Tuskegee Institute and Dr. Booker T. Washington, who were its founders and first president, before 1983.