Hundreds gathered outside the White House to protest President Donald Trump’s declaration of a national emergency at the southern border.
Critics are concerned that William Barr might interfere with probes of the Trump administration now that he's in charge of the Department of Justice.
A sacred Apache site is being threatened by a huge mining project in Arizona.
Climate change has been really tough on tribes across the country, officials told the House Subcommittee for Indigenous People of the United States.
Officials and residents are upset about the addition of sharp wire along the fence in their border community.
The St. Mary’s Food Bank Alliance distributed more than 100,000 pounds of food during three mobile drives for employees of TSA, Phoenix Indian Medical Center and the Grand Canyon.
The Waste Management Phoenix Open hasn’t always been kind to Rickie Fowler.
'We fought until the end!! And it was worth it!!' Navajo golfer Rickie Fowler said after winning the Waste Management Phoenix Open.
Federal agents raided the reservation in what leaders of the Winnebago Tribe have called an attack on their sovereignty.
A divided Congress and an unpredictable president spell trouble for tribes and their advocates.
Arizona is one of many states that does not protect employees from being fired, denied housing or refused service because of their sexual orientation or gender identity.
The House Committee on Natural Resources has a new vice chair and it's a Native person for the first time in history.
Tribal governments continue to press to be included in the debate about international borders and security, including a proposal to include an Indigenous-only visa.
The five-week government shutdown shaved as much as $11 billion off the real gross domestic product, according to the Congressional Budget Office.
Family and friends of a Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community police officer who was killed on duty are seeking a new law.
Tribes are growing increasingly alarmed by the never-ending government shutdown that has no solution in sight.
A vulnerable citizen of the San Carlos Apache Tribe was sexually assaulted while in the care of a specialized facility.
As the sounds of drumming filled the air, indigenous women gathered to raise awareness of missing and murdered women in their communities.
A battle to save the Indian Child Welfare Act is shaping up to be one of the most consequential court cases in recent history.
Four humanitarian aid workers were found guilty after leaving aid for migrants in a restricted area of a national wildlife refuge.
Rep. Deb Haaland (D-New Mexico) opposes the border wall. Rep. Tom Cole (R-Oklahoma) supports it.
No More Deaths has been providing water, food and medical aid for migrants crossing the U.S.-Mexico border for more than a decade.
Even though she saw six opioid overdoses in recent months, two fatal, Kerry Hawk Lessard closed the medical and behavioral health clinic she runs for Native Americans.
Indian Country is 26 days into a fight with the Trump administration. One tribe's been struggling even longer.
When the Arizona State women’s basketball team played on the Navajo Nation, thousands of fans showed up.
President Donald Trump has promised back pay for furloughed federal workers but not all Republicans agree.
A federal appeals court has ordered a new trial for an Arizona woman, saying she was wrongly denied the chance to present evidence of battered woman syndrome.
While thousands of federal workers are going without pay this month, some members of Congress will forgo their salaries during the partial government shutdown.
A comatose citizen of the San Carlos Apache Tribe was the victim of a sexual assault that resulted in her becoming impregnated.
Democrats are planning to focus on voting rights, elections and campaign finance when they take control of the U.S. House of Representatives.
Each summer since 1925, Native people have gathered on the Fort Apache Reservation to test their skills in the saddle and celebrate who they are.
Time is running out for tribes to see action on their legislative agenda as lawmakers prepare to wrap up the 115th session of Congress.
Played with secondhand clubs on rugged courses amid rocks, livestock and medicinal plants, 'Rez golf' is gaining popularity among Navajos.
The Indian Child Welfare Act of 1978 faces rising numbers of legal challenges and a critical courtroom loss.
Tribal monitors are helping collect data on culturally significant sites that are facing an uncertain future in Arizona.
Mariah Bahe, 14 years old, is the reigning Arizona State Junior Olympics champion in boxing.
The brutal murder of Amanda Webster emphasizes the plight of Indigenous women throughout the country.
The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs will be confronting the 'silent crisis' of the missing and the murdered at a hearing on December 12.
Amanda Dakota Webster, a 26-year-old mother of three from the Navajo Nation, was murdered on December 1.
A 'Native' handshake has a famous astrophysicist who hosts a television show under scrutiny.
Reptile tracks discovered in Arizona are about 310 million years old, making them the oldest ever discovered there.
A ski resort on public land uses reclaimed sewage to make snow on sacred land.
Arizona’s highest court will decide whether a law aimed at prohibiting businesses from discriminating against LGBTQ people violates the state constitution.
'Basically, we’re kind of outraged,' the chairman of the Chemehuevi Tribe said in response to possible destruction of cultural sites.
Three symbolic resolutions and three substantive bills are advancing as the clock winds down on the 115th Congress.
Now that the election is over, let’s take a tour through Indian Country’s data landscape.
More than 90 percent of workers in the construction industry are men. A program in Arizona is helping change that.
O’odham and Piipaash women took part in a 53-mile journey spent in prayer for missing and murdered indigenous women.
For many on the Navajo Nation, basketball means everything.
Political pundits credit Democrat Kyrsten Sinema for appealing to moderate and independent voters in her successful run for U.S. Senate.
Democrat Kyrsten Sinema has defeated Republican Martha McSally in the highly contested race.
Tribal leaders from Arizona, North Dakota and Oklahoma are testifying in support of bills that affect their communities.
The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs is getting back to work after the historic mid-term election.
Democrat Kyrsten Sinema or Republican Martha McSally? Voters still don't know the outcome of a key U.S. Senate race.
The Senate race between Kyrsten Sinema and Martha McSally remained too close to call. But results from Arizona are expected soon.
In what is being called the Year of the Woman, more and more women are running for public office.
The Havasupai Tribe and environmental advocates will be able to challenge an existing uranium mine near the Grand Canyon.