Tribes played a critical role in the negotiation of a multi-state drought plan that is about to become law.
An end to infighting is in sight if we can stand and see it beginning with the demanding what is ours.
The Muscogee (Creek) Nation's sovereign boundaries and the Crow Tribe's treaty rights are at stake before the highest court in the land.
Pueblo and Navajo leaders are testifying about the need to protect ancestral lands in New Mexico.
Authorities in Texas have shut down the Caddo Mounds State Historic Site after a tornado struck during a festival attended by citizens of the Caddo Nation.
With David Bernhardt at the helm, the Department of the Interior has been one disaster after another, tribes and their advocates assert.


A record number of Native Americans, including Native women, are seeking seats in the U.S. Congress. Here are the active candidates.

Eight telescopes around the world, including one on sacred Mount Graham in Arizona, were used to capture the first images of a black hole.

With backing from one of the first Native women in Congress, tribes are calling for a permanent ban on energy development on ancestral territory.

The Nez Perce Tribe is seeking volunteers and supplies due to heavy flooding on the reservation.

The Colorado River Drought Contingency Plan is a multi-state and multi-tribe agreement.

Lack of water has been killing crops and livestock on the Tohono O’odham Nation and things will only get worse if federal funding is allowed to lapse.

The Makah Nation is the only tribe with a treaty-guaranteed right to hunt whales but hasn't been able to exercise those rights in 20 years.

To the list of issues affecting education, Gila River Indian Community Gov. Stephen Roe Lewis would add a new problem: deteriorating roads.

As the Rosebud Sioux Tribe celebrated the anniversary of a spirit camp to resist the Keystone XL Pipeline, President Donald Trump took action to impose the project on the people.

A tribal water settlement fund will run out of money in ten years unless Congress takes action.

A plan to lease oil and gas drilling rights on nearly a million acres of land near the Te-Moak Tribe of the Western Shoshone illustrates the consistent lack of government consultation with tribes.

These early Native traditions spur physical well-being.

Climate change is already damaging Indigenous ways of life. But tribes are adapting.

A 'landmark' ruling against energy development is being credited to tribes who secured victories in court.

It’s taken years of negotiating to reach a deal, which involves seven states, local and tribal governments, plus the U.S. and Mexico.

The ceremony takes place during the Spring Equinox, and begins with Lakota spiritual leaders who have been visiting this sacred mountain for generations.

Spring flood waters across South Dakota have left thousands of people isolated, many without water, and some without even food.

Two weeks into a disaster, tribal communities are still feeling the effects of heavy snowfall and historic flooding.

Tribal communities in Nebraska and South Dakota continue to deal with the effects of unprecedented flooding.

The Navajo Nation’s interest in taking over a coal mine and a generating station has come to an end.

Alaska Natives who are on opposite sides of drilling in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge are testifying on Capitol Hill.

The Santee Sioux Tribe, hit hard by flooding, needs bottled water and baby supplies, Chairman Roger Trudell said as additional donations flowed to the reservation.

A bill to block energy development in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge exposes a long-running divide among Native peoples in Alaska.

In the wake of unprecedented flooding, the Santee Sioux Tribe is seeking donations of bottled water and baby supplies, even as it continues to make repairs to damaged infrastructure.

We must stand up against toxic rhetoric and brutal attacks on the rights of indigenous peoples.

The youth-led movement builds on the momentum of the increasingly Black and Brown leadership behind the Green New Deal.

Despite opposition from tribal leaders, bills to shield South Dakota from costs of conflicts over the Keystone XL Pipeline sailed through the state Legislature.

A powerful winter storm has stranded many emergency and medical personnel on the Pine Ridge Reservation, forcing tribal leaders to order non-essential traffic off the roads.

Many tribes still lack legal recognition and struggle to maintain their cultural heritage and the environment.

The House Committee on Appropriations continued an annual tradition by inviting Indian Country leaders to share their funding priorities with key members of Congress.

Keystone XL Pipeline opponents are joining forces with advocates of justice for missing and murdered indigenous women.