A non-fatal gun incident will keep Dakota Access Pipeline opponent Red Fawn Fallis in federal prison.

Indigenous leaders in Ecuador are celebrating but they might never see the $9.5 billion judgment for pollution in their communities.

'She was destined to accomplish so much,' the sister of young victim Katherine Irene Tortice said.

Corporations aren't supposed to own ranches in North Dakota but Dakota Access got away with it in the name of a $3.8 billion oil pipeline.

The nomination of Brett Kavanaugh gives the Supreme Court a solid conservative majority, worrying some advocates about the fate of abortion rights and other issues.

A driver is facing just a year in jail for a crash that took the lives of Lynell Morrison-Cash and her son, Waylon, 14.


#NativeLivesMatter

Native Americans are more likely to be killed by law enforcement than any other racial or ethnic group, according to the Center on Juvenile and Criminal Justice.


The leaders of the Red Skin Kingz, a violent gang on the Navajo Nation, were finally brought to justice after years of brutal crimes.


Businesses owned by the Winnebago Tribe must turn over tobacco records to federal authorities, according to a new court ruling.


We will never stop fighting to protect and restore salmon habitat because that is the key to recovery.


Of 55 Indian law cases decided by the Supreme Court between 1988 and 2018 Anthony Kennedy ruled against tribes a whopping 80 percent of the time.


Voters in Oklahoma eagerly embraced marijuana for medical purposes this week but don't expect to partake in Indian Country.


Indian Country is preparing for another busy season at the Supreme Court amid a political firestorm.


With Republicans in control of the Supreme Court, only voter pushback can restore balance to Congress.


The Navajo Nation has come up a pointed argument against the Trump administration's reorganization of the Department of the Interior.


The Supreme Court will be undergoing another shakeup in the Trump era with the departure of a key member who has played a critical role in Indian law cases.


The Blackfeet Nation is accusing federal prosecutors of failing to take action against drug dealers.


Tribal communities have been hit particularly hard by drugs, including opioids and methamphetamine.


President Trump’s executive order barring travelers coming from six countries with Muslim majorities, is now a permanent part of U.S. immigration policy.


A Guatemalan woman who was separated from her daughter after they crossed the border is suing the federal government to get her child back.


Secretary of the Interior Ryan Zinke likes to focus on his feet.


Federal prosecutors have dropped charges in connection with a fatal stabbing on the Northern Cheyenne Reservation in Montana.


Thanks to bipartisan action on Capitol Hill, tribes are receiving a set-aside of the national Crime Victims Fund for the first time.


The nation's highest court won't be letting Indian Country rest over the summer.


Language barriers mean Indigenous families may be more likely to be split up when they cross into the United States.


Tribal members positioned to help Border Patrol are instead getting run down by its agents.


So-called 'Angel Families' told President Trump that separation of families is a small price to pay for border security.


The nation's highest court has opened the door for states to impose taxes on internet sales, a major development that further encroaches on tribal efforts to expand their economies.


Between May 5 and June 9, more than 2,300 children were taken from their parents after attempted crossings at the U.S. border.


Republican John McCain called the forced separation of families an 'affront to the decency of the American people' as the Trump administration continued to defend the controversial policy.


The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs is focusing on Native subsistence just as the Supreme Court takes up a case with potential impacts.


The Supreme Court is almost finished with its current term, one in which Indian Country fared surprisingly well. But the drama isn't over yet.


Bipartisan efforts to repeal an outdated ban on distilleries in Indian Country continue to gain momentum on Capitol Hill.


I am constantly amazed about the ability of the powers that be to keep doing what is morally wrong while justifying it as legally right.


The Colville Tribes are expanding their hemp operation in Washington state.


Native women suffer from violent crime at some of the highest rates in the United States.


Key members of Congress are taking a look a subsistence, just a week after tribes scored an unusual victory in a treaty rights case.