: President Trump: 'Ryan has accomplished much' | New Secretary 'next week'
VIDEOS - Indianz.Com on YouTube
PODCAST - Indian Times with Kevin and Leo
Here's Your Headlines:
Secretary of the Interior Ryan Zinke is stepping down from the Trump administration following yet another report of pervasive misconduct at the Bureau of Indian Affairs.
Since the arrival of Tara Sweeney as the Assistant Secretary for Indian Affairs, there have been at least five investigations of harassment, misconduct and other questionable behaviors.
Time is running out for tribes to see action on their legislative agenda as lawmakers prepare to wrap up the 115th session of Congress.
America’s veterans, including many Cherokee men and women, committed a portion of their lives to preserving our collective freedoms.
The Lakota Nation Invitational is underway in Rapid City, drawing top basketball teams from reservations across South Dakota.
Played with secondhand clubs on rugged courses amid rocks, livestock and medicinal plants, 'Rez golf' is gaining popularity among Navajos.
Federal law enforcement officials have admitted a 'problem' exists in Indian Country -- too many people go missing and are murdered every year.
Culturally responsive services are vital to our existence, preservation of our heritage, tribal identity and the strengthening of our families.
An Indian Health Service hospital that serves urban Indians is the subject of a tug-of-war in South Dakota.
The Indian Child Welfare Act of 1978 faces rising numbers of legal challenges and a critical courtroom loss.
Ground zero in the global battle against climate chaos this week is in Wet'suwet'en territory, in northern British Columbia.
Legendary Native leaders Henry and Elizabeth Cloud are the focus of a new book authored by their youngest grandchild.
Gifts from two prominent families have completed the fundraising for a $20 million American Indian Hall on the campus of Montana State University.
A nearly 200-year-old ban on the manufacture of liquor on tribal lands has been repealed by Congress.
The Mashantucket Pequot Tribal Nation and the Mohegan Tribe are tired of waiting on the Trump administration.
The Ho-Chunk Nation is moving forward with a $405 million development in Beloit, Wisconsin.
A bill that would breathe new life into food sovereignty efforts and expand agricultural and economic opportunities in Indian Country is almost across the finish line
The executive director of the National Congress of American Indians remains on leave as the organization continues to experience employee turnover.
Policies adopted during more paternalistic eras of federal Indian policy are finally coming to an end.
Both sides in the battle over Indian health care in Rapid City, South Dakota, are accusing the other of spreading misinformation.
President Trump said he will own a government shutdown in a theatrical meeting with Democratic leaders.
After months of meetings, progress toward a multistate drought contingency plan has been a two-steps-forward, one-step-back affair.
Details remain scarce about the Aquinnah Wampanoag Tribe and its long-awaited casino in Massachusetts.
The Quapaw Nation is planning to build a commercial casino in an area of Arkansas where the tribe has long connections.
Indian energy, Indian education and Indian health are gaining a boost as the 115th Congress comes to a close.
The Winnebago Tribe's economic development corporation is battling the state of Nebraska in federal court. Tens of millions of dollars are at stake.
A jury in Nebraska has cleared a fired police officer for beating a Native man who later died.
Federal law enforcement officials and Native women will be discussing the missing and murdered in Indian Country at a hearing in Washington, D.C.
Someday we will all make that journey and what we give of ourselves will be what remains.
Tribal monitors are helping collect data on culturally significant sites that are facing an uncertain future in Arizona.
Zachary Bear Heels, 29, died after a beating by police officers but one of them doesn't think he should be held responsible.
Native activists have won another ruling in their fight against the controversial crude oil project.
We Lakota celebrate Christmas because it was an important part of our culture to give and share gifts on special occasions.
If our language disappears, we will be without the core of the vibrant and thriving culture we share from generation to generation.
Federal prosecutors have now publicly alleged that the answer is yes, the president is a crook.
Owning about 75 percent of Indian mass media, tribal governments are a key barrier to independent reporting in American Indian outlets, according to a new report.
Mariah Bahe, 14 years old, is the reigning Arizona State Junior Olympics champion in boxing.
The Ahiarmiut are entitled to an acknowledgement by the Canadian government that they were victims of genocide.
The Seminole Tribe must pay utility taxes to the state of Florida, the 11th Circuit Court of Appeals ruled for a second time.
Will the Washington NFL team and its racist mascot be returning to the nation's capital with the help of the Trump administration and Congress?
The Midwest regional office of the Bureau of Indian Affairs is busy with off-reservation gaming projects.
The Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe is facing a bleak winter thanks to the Trump administration.
The Mohegan Tribe is working with a big film studio on a theme park at its casino in South Korea.
The brutal murder of Amanda Webster emphasizes the plight of Indigenous women throughout the country.
The Violence Against Women Act remains mired in partisan politics but tribes continue to utilize the law to protect their communities.
Kade Bettelyoun, from the Pine Ridge Reservation, is the 2019 Miss Indian Rodeo.
We are fast approaching the 128th anniversary of the Massacre at Wounded Knee.
We are finding a disturbing legacy of sterilization of Indigenous women.
Zachary Bear Heels, a 29-year-old citizen of the Rosebud Sioux Tribe, died after being repeatedly shocked and punched by police officers in Omaha, Nebraska.
There is a long history of looting and stealing Indian burials and important cultural and sacred patrimony.
The massacre at Wounded Knee haunted a descendant of the U.S. Army general who was the commander of the infamous 7th Cavalry.
Dr. Tara Sood rushed to volunteer with the Indigenous-led protest against the Dakota Access Pipeline.
Some in Indian Country have questioned Sen. Elizabeth Warren's decision to go public with a DNA analysis.
Efforts are underway to restore freedom of the press to the Muscogee (Creek) Nation.
The Washington Committee on Geographic Names will be taking action on the Jamestown S'Klallam Tribe's request to name Littleneck Beach.
The Pechanga Band's naming rights came as a surprise to local officials and to the tribe which previously held them.
New Mexico's newest tribal gaming facility opened to the public on the day after Thanksgiving.
According to a new poll, 64 percent of voters want to see the Pamunkey Tribe open a casino.
Zachary Bear Heels, 29, was tasered 12 times by a police officer before he died in Omaha, Nebraska.
The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs will be confronting the "silent crisis" of the missing and the murdered at a hearing on December 12.
A manager at the Southwestern Indian Polytechnic Institute in New Mexico had a sexual relationship with a student. That's not prohibited.
The Shakopee Mdewakanton Sioux Community continues to share its good fortune with Indian Country.
The Tulsa Artist Fellowship continues to foster Native talent.
Keith Courneyer has opened his eyes and is showing signs of improvement. Arrests have been made in connection with the attack.
It is imperative that we revive our indigenous world view and spiritual beliefs.
There are stark differences between the health of Indigenous peoples in Canada and their non-Indigenous counterparts.
Gaming continues to be good business for the Match-E-Be-Nash-She-Wish Band of Pottawatomi Indians and its neighbors.
The Cow Creek Band of Umpqua Tribe doesn't want the Coquille Tribe to open a new casino.
Tribes will have to move quickly to save the Indian Child Welfare Act from being invalidated across the nation.
George Herbert Walker Bush only served one term as U.S. president but it proved to be a productive one for tribal interests.
The Northern Cheyenne Tribe has to choose a new president and vice president after both officials resigned.
The spending bill includes Indian Health Service, Bureau of Indian Affairs and the Bureau of Indian Education.
Reptile tracks discovered in Arizona are about 310 million years old, making them the oldest ever discovered there.
Amanda Dakota Webster, a 26-year-old mother of three from the Navajo Nation, was murdered on December 1.
A public school teacher accused of calling one Native student a "bloody Indian" and cutting the hair of another won't be returning to work.
Neil deGrasse Tyson is facing scrutiny for an incident in which he offered a so-called "Native" handshake to a subordinate.
The Quapaw Nation is returning home to Arkansas with a project named after Chief Saracen.
The Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe isn't the only one reeling from the Trump administration's termination-era decisions.
An attack at a tribal casino in northern New Mexico left one man with a broken jaw and another with a head injury
Zachary Bear Heels, a 29-year-old citizen of the Rosebud Sioux Tribe, died in an encounter with police in Omaha, Nebraska.
Oral arguments in a closely-watched treaty rights case take place on January 8, 2019.
2 President Trump signs two more Indian Country bills into law
3 Bureau of Indian Affairs hit with another harassment scandal
4 Judge strikes down Indian Child Welfare Act in contested ruling
5 Fundraising complete for $20 million Indian center in Montana
Executive Director - Native American Fish and Wildlife Society
NoVo Foundation - Program Officer, Indigenous Communities
Nottawaseppi Huron Band of the Potawatomi - Chief Legal Officer
Standing Rock Sioux Tribal Court - Assistant Tribal Prosecutor
Native American Rights Fund - Office/Human Resource Administrator
Hualapai Nation Police Department - Police Officer/Lateral Officer
National Indian Gaming Commission - Associate General Counsel
Cowlitz Indian Tribe - Family Psychiatric ARNP
Cowlitz Indian Tribe - Public Safety Senior Officer
Picayune Rancheria of the Chukchansi Indians - Finance Director
Picayune Rancheria of the Chukchansi Indians - Human Resources Director
Picayune Rancheria of the Chukchansi Indians - Chief Executive Officer (CEO)
Winnebago Public Schools - Open Teaching Positions
Inter Tribal Council of Arizona, Inc. - Position Openings
The Wilderness Society - Regional Communications Manager
Fallon Tribal Development Corporation - Request for Proposals
Education Northwest - Senior Advisor
The Wampanoag Tribe of Gay Head Aquinnah - Chief of Staff
The Wampanoag Tribe of Gay Head Aquinnah - Indirect Services Administrator
The Wampanoag Tribe of Gay Head Aquinnah - Direct Services Administrator
Procopio, Cory, Hargreaves & Savitch LLP - Summer 2019 Native American Internship
Comanche Nation Gaming Commission - RFP for External Auditor
Comanche Nation Gaming Commission - RFP for Legal Services
Inn of the Mountain Gods Resort and Casino - Human Resources Director
Prairie Band, LLC- Chief Financial Officer
Native American Contractors Association - Executive Director
Fredericks Peebles & Morgan LLP - Associate Attorney
Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe - Request for Proposal for Single Audit
Prairie Band Potawatomi Nation - Purchasing Director/Senior Procurement Officer
Native American Rights Fund - Paralegal
Hobbs, Straus, Dean & Walker, LLP Job Announcement
Kituwah Economic Development Request for Proposals
Kituwah Economic Development Board Chief Executive Officer
Sonosky, Chambers Seeks 2019 Summer Associates
Native American Rights Fund Alaska Fellow
Contact Blue Earth Marketing, firstname.lastname@example.org, to place your job ad or notice
Alaska’s below zero temperatures and severe weather requires attention to special winter gear. Parkas, gloves, hats, mukluks, snowshoes, and Inuit snow goggles are all unique and integral to the survival of several Alaska Native groups. They’re also an important cultural component. We’ll discuss the craft, beauty and practicality of the useful items that are woven into daily life in Alaska.
-- Listen on Native America Calling