It's still anyone's guess why the nation's highest court postponed a decision in one of the most consequential Indian law cases in recent history.
Midway through the third year of the Trump presidency, someone is finally dedicated to tribal issues at the White House.
The House Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States is gearing up for more activity following the recent holiday recess.
Federal recognition, tribal homelands and compensation for Native Americans exposed to uranium await further action in the nation's capital.
The nation's highest court threw Indian Country for a loop on the final day of a blockbuster term for tribal rights.
Tribal leaders are seeking support for bills that would guarantee water to their people in Arizona, Utah and New Mexico.

The nation's highest court made Indian Country wait a really, really long time for a decision in one of most consequential cases in recent history.

Water rights for the Navajo Nation, the Hualapai Tribe and Pueblo tribes are being taken up on Capitol Hill.

The Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe is battling the Trump administration in a lawsuit that will stay in the nation's capital.

Democrats are holding their first presidential debates but the candidates most familiar with Indian issues are not participating.

Is the nation's highest court on Indian time? It sure looks like it, judging by the wait for a decision in a highly-anticipated case.

Observances and ceremonies for sacred places will be held across the land on the Summer Solstice.

A bill to improve aging roads and bridges in Indian Country and another to correct a failing of the disastrous tribal termination era are advancing on Capitol Hill.

The Trump administration came under fire for showing up unprepared to a hearing of the Senate Committee on Indian Affairs despite being notified a month ago.

Democrats are hoping to avoid another shutdown of the federal government, like the one that crippled tribal and urban Indian communities earlier in the year.

Bills to address aging roads and bridges in Indian Country and to correct a failing of the tribal termination era are moving forward on Capitol Hill.

Veterans of the 1969 occupation of Alcatraz Island will return to the site of the historic takeover.

Is newly-confirmed Secretary of the Interior David Bernhardt about to present a nice gift to his home state of Colorado?

This land is not the land of the free, ask any Indian.

The federal government is failing to meet its trust and treaty obligations, according to the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights.

The House Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States is taking testimony on tribal homelands and tribal treaty bills.

It's been more than six months since oral arguments in a closely-watched tribal case but who's counting?

Fresh off one policy strike against the Trump administration, tribes and Democrats in Congress are looking to score another.

Land bills for tribes in California, Minnesota and Washington, plus a bill affecting a disputed treaty in Oregon, are on the Capitol Hill agenda.

In the first two years of the Trump presidency, complaints of wrongdoing, corruption, fraud and misuse of funds increased 16 percent at the agency with the most responsibilities in Indian Country.

The Trump administration's 'energy dominance' agenda is once again facing a reckoning in 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.

A recall petition against Chairman Cedric Cromwell of the Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe has been certified.

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

Justice Neil Gorsuch has helped tribes win in two cases so far. He's locked out of a third but experts are sensing a sea change on the nation's highest court.

A bill to protect Native women from violence and address the #MMIW crisis has stalled on Capitol Hill.

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

A tweet from the White House hasn't completely derailed Indian Country. But it caused significant damage.

It's the Department of Justice's turn to present its budget to the Senate Committee on Indian Affairs

Bills affecting Indian education, treaty rights and water rights are moving forward on Capitol Hill.

Assistant Secretary Tara Sweeney was at the White House but won't say whether tribal legislation came up before President Trump tweeted about it.