There are competing visions for the Arctic, including energy development and commerce. What about Indigenous voices?
'When something happens to an Indigenous person, to a Native person, why isn’t that being heard? We’re just another number.'
What wilderness advocates and members of the Crow Tribe called a 'nightmare' scenario in Montana’s Crazy Mountains appears to be coming true, and sooner than they thought.
For the first time, Sicangu Nation citizens have gained the majority of seats on the board of directors for the company supplying their electricity.
A new farmers market represents another step toward food sovereignty for the Winnebago Tribe.
Wells Fargo will pay $6.5 million to the Navajo Nation to settle the tribe’s 2017 suit that alleged a history of 'unfair, deceptive, fraudulent and illegal practices' aimed at elders and Dine language speakers.

The last 265 workers at Kayenta Coal Mine are being laid off this month, another step toward the looming closure of the Navajo Generating Station that will bring the loss of hundreds more jobs this winter.

The economic success that America has experienced lately is truly historic.

Cafe Ohlone, a restaurant serving contemporary Native cuisine, continues to earn accolades for its unique approach to Indigenous food.

Leaders and employees of the Lac du Flambeau Band of Lake Superior Chippewa Indians are being sued by a consumer of the tribe's online lending operation.

Sovereign immunity has protected a coal mine owned by the Navajo Nation from being sued without the tribe's consent.

Ho-Chunk Inc., the economic development arm of the Winnebago Tribe, is the majority owner of a modular home building company.

The Winnebago Tribe will soon become the first Indian nation in Nebraska to start planting hemp.

Drawing inspiration from the late Frank LaMere, Native activists are taking aim at the seemingly endless cycle of addiction and poverty.

On every reservation there is a visionary, a person who tries to create something new and promising, to protect something old and important.

Online lending businesses owned by the Lac Vieux Desert Band of the Lake Superior Chippewa Indians are entitled to sovereign immunity, a federal appeals court ruled.

Businesses owned by fake 'Cherokee' entrepreneurs have landed more than $300 million in local, state and federal contracts.

Every day we delay approving the agreement, we hurt American farmers, ranchers, workers, manufacturers, and businesses.

Shareholders of Sealaska, an Alaska Native regional corporation, elected four people to the board of directors at their annual meeting

A former Democratic Congressman employed by the Chickasaw Nation is being accused of taking part in a attempted coup at the largest gun lobby.

Discussing money and finances in homes has been a taboo for many generations.

The Trump administration's failure to finalize hemp regulations is hindering at least one tribe's efforts to join the newly legal industry.

After a blockbuster season in which tribal treaties have been front and center, it looks like the Supreme Court is taking a little break from Indian Country.

It looks like Indian Country can rest easy for now, with no new cases added to the U.S. Supreme Court's docket.

You can Google 'Richest Native Americans,' and you won’t get Tom Love, or any other person.

The Shinnecock Nation is asserting sovereignty in New York, drawing complaints and threats of litigation along the way.

Federal agencies spent about $6 billion on energy for their facilities in 2017 yet tribes are being passed over for contracts.

Small businesses are our lifeline and represent a bright future for tribes in Oklahoma.

Agriculture is big business in Indian Country. So is construction. Both are impacted by Trump's trade war.

The Yurok Tribe is asserting its sovereignty with the passage of a new hemp law.

The 2018 Farm Bill opened the doors for farmers to grow hemp as an agricultural commodity.

Fewer than half the households on tribal lands in Arizona have access to broadband internet, and only one exceeds the state average.

The 4th Circuit Court of Appeals doesn't hear from Indian Country often but it was hard to tell as a closely-watched tribal case came up for consideration.

An Indian allotment in Washington will soon house a smoke shop operated by the Quinault Nation.

Tribes are paying close attention to a court case that they say will have a major impact on efforts to improve economic conditions in their communities.

The Muscogee (Creek) Nation's sovereign boundaries and the Crow Tribe's treaty rights are at stake before the highest court in the land.