Disney's Pocahontas was written as a love story between two star-crossed lovers. While the intent of Disney was probably just to put a Romeo and Juliet story in a different historical context, on the way, the writers managed to depict two stereotypical visions of Whites and Native Americans.
The English settlers come across in the movie with the stereotype of greedy, selfish, and dim whites. Governor Ratcliff sings multiple songs about how much he wants wealth and glory. He also very easily tricks all of his crew that the trip is for them and that the Indians are out to get them.
On the other side of Jamestown's fence in the forest you have another stereotype. The Native American tribe is portrayed as wise, connected to nature, and honest. Pocahontas has a loving relationship with a willow tree and her father. The tribe is also willing to be convinced to negotiate with the settlers.
Oddly enough, for both of these visions of the two different races there are times when they act the opposite. There are definitely white people who love nature far more than they value money and fame. There are also definitely Indians who have embraced capitalism in their casinos.