More: cheyenne arapaho
Cheyenne and Arapaho citizen and designer Nan Blassingame draws inspiration from tribal culture.
I’m seeking out the histories and communities that existed before Route 66 and that survive still today.
'Intervention Piece' by Edgar Heap of Birds is on display at the St. Louis Art Museum.
Members of the Northern Cheyenne, Southern Cheyenne and Arapaho tribes received a wonderful holiday gift that will benefit generations to come.
Two Native authors, including one who has won widespread praise for his debut work, are among the finalists for the National Book Award.
Tommy Orange is earning critical praise for his debut novel about urban Indians.
Harvey Pratt and his design team -- his wife and son -- are creating the National Native American Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C.
Rising through the Great Plains are the Black Hills, a historic and sacred region for many tribes.
Harvey Pratt, a veteran of the Vietnam War, has been chosen to create the National Native American Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C.
The Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes are the last in Oklahoma to participate in the Land Buy-Back Program for Tribal Nations because funds are running out.
The Cheyenne-Arapaho citizen will be reaching out to tribes in hopes of making the party more friendly to Indian Country.
Endorsing the El Reno Indian Spirit Charter Indian mascot sends the wrong message.
With each passing generation new problems arise in Indian country that threaten tribal sovereignty.
The new partnership will establish a demonstration farm on Tribal lands in Oklahoma to showcase the effectiveness of soil health practices.
The Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes, the Stockbridge-Munsee Band and the Scyuan Band will help educate landowners about the Cobell buy-back effort.
The Rosebud Sioux Tribe, the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes and the Northern Cheyenne Tribe outbid 21 others to acquire the land for nearly $1.1 million.
On the reservation of Standing Rock Sioux there were over 2,000 people with one thing in common: stop the construction of the Dakota Access Pipeline.
The Nuclear Regulatory Commission is inviting the public to comment on proposed expansion of Australia’s largest U.S. aquifer mining operation, also Wyoming’s newest uranium mine, located near Mato Tipila.
Juan Lira Jr., 44, was hit by a car on September 8, 2015 as he was walking in Clinton, Oklahoma. He died at the scene.
Researchers led by the University of Oklahoma conducted the first-ever study of the gut microbes of a Native population.
Thanks to my good friend Talli Nauman, Native Sun Health and Environment Editor, I found myself in Oklahoma City for a week long hiatus, a speaker at the 25th convention of the Society for Environmental Journalists.
The Cherokee Nation signed the first hunting and fishing compact but the deal is controversial among its citizens.
A pickup crashed into a hatchery pond on the reservation and all four occupants drowned.
The president met with Chief Gary Batton and a group of Native youth before announcing the ConnectHome initiative for high-speed Internet.
Over 1,000 young people from 230 tribal nations came together at the White House Tribal Youth Gathering in Washington, D.C.
Only one group -- the Muscogee Creek Indian Freedmen Band -- appears to be actively working on a petition.
Last November, Cheyenne and Arapaho television crew joined over 100 tribal members in Colorado to observe a week of events honoring the 150th commemoration of the Sand Creek Massacre.
The drumbeat pounds life into the arena, enwrapping the dancers, the spectators and the artists in its cultural embrace through the sprawl of the 2015 Red Earth Festival.
The tribe has asserted a right to hunt and fish free of state regulation.
The homecoming celebration takes place at the Concho Community Hall in Concho, Oklahoma, on Friday.
Former lieutenant governor Leslie Wandrie-Harjo said the money is sitting untouched in a bank.
The funds were in limbo due to a leadership dispute that was resolved more than a year ago.
The Bureau of Indian Affairs and the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms are investigating.
The tribal courthouse, the tribal newspaper office and a maintenance barn were damaged and another building was intentionally damaged by a vehicle.
Tribal leaders say drug cartels are targeting their members due to inadequate law enforcement.
In terms of sheer horror, few events matched Sand Creek.
Editor at The Wall Street Journal shares his family's connection to the Sand Creek Massacre on November 29, 1864.
A national historic site documents a 'crime scene' were upwards of 200 Cheyenne and Arapaho -- mainly women and children -- were murdered.
Mah-hi-Vist Goodblanket, a member of the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes, was killed at his family's home on December 18, 2013.
At least five tribes, including two with large enterprises, have raised their minimum wage well above the federal standard of $7.25 per hour.
It looks like Gov. Eddie Hamilton is the stable and legitimate leader.
This week, Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes leadership ruling, Cobell settlement delays and tribal climate change program.
Tobacco compact, Indian education, federal nominees and the minimum wage were in the news.
Hourly wage goes from $7.25 to $9 under resolution approved by tribal lawmakers.
Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper (D) promised to work more closely with tribes as the 150th anniversary of the Sand Creek Massacre approaches.
Leadership disputes have kept the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma in the news for the last couple of years but there's one issue that binds the community together -- the return of their ancestral land.
It looks like the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma won't be seeing the return of their ancestral land soon.
Indian Times at KGOU recaps a week of news for Oklahoma tribes.
Rival factions of the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma elected new leaders but the Bureau of Indian Affairs isn't recognizing either group.
The federal government can't located more than 30,000 Indian beneficiaries who are owed a portion of the $3.4 billion Cobell trust fund settlement.
The Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes are seeking the return of ancestral land in Oklahoma
The Bureau of Indian Affairs is refusing to release funds to the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma due to an ongoing leadership dispute.
The Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma has spent $2.7 million on elders this year, Gov. Janice Prairie Chief-Boswell said.
VICE interviews Jason Pickel and Darren Black Bear, who will be getting married under the laws of the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes in Oklahoma.
Amber Bighorse, the Lt. Gov. of the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma, discusses marriage equality.
The Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes have drawn a lot of media attention for their non-discriminatory marriage law in Oklahoma.
With the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes in the news for its non-discriminatory marriage law, a newspaper wonders when state of Oklahoma will catch up.
A member of the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma is welcoming the public to celebrate his marriage to his partner.
The Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma recognize same-sex marriages.
Gordon Yellowman Sr., an elder of the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma, shared some Cheyenne knowledge about tornadoes and storms with The New York Times.