While lawmakers debate numerous issues of significance, an important matter surrounding personal freedom and national security quietly looms in the background.
The Democratic candidate for president wants to set aside $5 billion to help tribes expand broadband in their communities.
Native Hawaiians and other Indigenous peoples need more authority in the federal and state project processes that affect them.
I have always tried not to follow the flock, but it seems that nearly everyone I know is on Facebook so I decided to see what it was all about.
The 'Guide to Indigenous DC' takes users on a tour of sites that link to Native American prehistory all the way to modern history.
A historic indigenous resistance is unfolding on the Big Island of Hawaii, where thousands have descended on Mauna Kea, a sacred Native site.

Ballot tallies could be flown out of the Havasupai Reservation for the 2020 election.

For Indigenous peoples, language is truly the breath of life.

Legislation to support tribal water rights and repeal outdated federal Indian laws are moving forward on Capitol Hill.

The Havasupai Tribe is falling behind in education, health and emergency needs because it lacks affordable, reliable and high-speed broadband.

The Cherokee Nation’s website – Cherokee.org – relaunched July 1.

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

Indian Country Today is expanding, and a television newscast is on the way.

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

Our project, MappingBack, envisions mapping as a weapon and tactic to resist extractive industries on Indigenous lands.

Launched in February, the show has covered indigenous feminism, food sovereignty, and DNA tests, among other topics.

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

An Indian Country radio station is getting closer to moving into a new home and becoming more financially independent.

The Trump administration is more than happy to promote drug busts in Indian Country but one tribe is striking back.

Controversial changes to a program that helps tribal citizens obtain telephone, cell phone and internet service are on hold thanks to court action.

Mary Golda Ross, the great-great granddaughter of a Cherokee chief, was the first Native woman to work as an aerospace engineer.

The House Subcommittee on Indian, Insular and Alaska Native Affairs is taking testimony on tribal homelands and economic development bills.

Mark Charles has been talking about it for years but did you know that 'merciless Indian Savages' can get you censored on Facebook?

The Sovereign Native Youth STEM Leadership Academy introduces science careers to Native students,

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.

Inspired by Indigenous storytelling traditions, the Math Catcher Outreach Program attracts youth to the study of mathematics.

Six social entrepreneurs of the Oceti Sakowin are receiving $10,000 each to strengthen renewable energy, food and water initiatives in their communities.

'In my spare time I would mess with computer programs to see what capabilities they had,' says Acoma Pueblo artist Jon Juanico.

'Indigenous peoples were always scientists. Their lives depended on it.'

Across sovereign governments, a group of Southwest tribes prepares to launch their own network.

The cultural history of indigenous nations has been chapter upon chapter of defending our rights against corporate America.

The Chickasaw Nation is investing $28.9 million to expand one of its businesses in North Carolina.

The $1.3 trillion spending bill approved by Congress and signed into law last week includes the largest infusion of funds for Indian housing in nearly a decade.

Facebook has done more for bolstering the modern Indigenous rights agenda than perhaps any other platform of our time

Tribes are ready to fight after the Federal Communications Commission approved a new policy that they say will make it harder to protect sacred sites and ancestral territories.

More Democrats and at least one member of the Federal Communications Commission are calling for additional tribal consultation as a critical vote approaches.