Because the British believed their policy of sending the Acadians to the Thirteen Colonies had failed, they deported the Acadians to France during the second wave of the Expulsion.
Also to know is, was the expulsion of the Acadians justified?
Was the Acadian Expulsion Justified? Although it was part of the British military campaign against France during the Seven Years' War, the expulsion was the result of long-term hostility between the two sides.
Also Know, why did the Acadians refused to take the oath of allegiance?
The Acadians had good reason to refuse the oath. They feared it would require them to give up the independence they had begun to enjoy, and that it might one day force them to fight against France. Also, they didn't want to make promises to a government that they hoped might not be around for long.
Where did the Acadians go when expelled?
When the Acadians were finally allowed to return after 1764, they settled far from their old homes, in St Mary's Bay, Chéticamp, Cape Breton, Prince Edward Island and the north and east of present-day New Brunswick. The expulsion proved to have been as unnecessary on military grounds as it was later judged inhumane.
Do Acadians still exist?
Many ethnic Acadian descendants still live in and around the area of Madawaska, Maine, where some of the Acadians first landed and settled in what is now known as the St. John Valley. There are also Acadians in Prince Edward Island and Nova Scotia, at Chéticamp, Isle Madame, and Clare.