More: jim cason
Bryan Rice, the former director of the Bureau of Indian Affairs, was the subject of multiple harassment complaints.
Due to litigation, the Trump administration might be forced to do something unprecedented -- take a tribe's trust land out of trust.
As the 2016 presidential election came to a close, Quapaw Tribe paid $50,000 to a former Department of the Interior official who then joined the Trump administration,
The Trump administration has made its first major land-into-trust decision and it doesn't look good for Indian Country.
A senior Bureau of Indian Affairs official who was hired by the Trump administration to work on energy, economic development and related issues is making a seemingly big promise to tribes.
Jim Cason continues to wield significant power at the Department of the Interior even though he's never been confirmed by the Senate.
Another pro-tribal legal opinion is on the chopping block as the Trump administration struggles with the land-into-trust process.
In a major setback for Indian Country, the Trump administration is poised to erect more hurdles for tribes seeking to restore their homelands.
Republicans once again failed to invite a tribal leader to a hearing on Indian issues so the Democratic witness was Indian Country's only representative.
If Indian Country is looking for a fair shake as a key Congressional committee looks into the land-into-trust process for a second time, it's not going to happen this week.
A key Congressional committee has scheduled a second hearing on the land-into-trust process only this time tribal leaders might actually be invited.
It took nearly a month to announce but the Trump administration has filled a senior position at the Bureau of Indian Affairs.
President Donald Trump blamed the federal government for hindering prosperity in Indian Country in his first official event with tribal leaders.
The National Congress of American Indians will be hearing from Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke and other top Trump administration officials at its meeting in Connecticut this week.
The Trump administration has put Indian Country on notice of the eventual end of the Land Buy-Back Program for Tribal Nations.
The Interior Department has 'not accomplished much' in its program to buy up marginal Indian lands and return them to tribes, despite spending two-thirds of a $1.9 billion fund, a top official said recently.
The Land Buy-Back Program for Tribal Nations is in doubt after comments made by a top Trump administration official.
A dispute over a power line on the reservation has drawn significant interest from Indian Country.
Nearly $68 million in offers were sent to more than 3,500 owners on the reservation in Washington.
A top official at the Department of the Interior drew a rebuke for characterizing Indian Country as greedy.
A letter from a top Interior Department official decries 'media mischaracterization' of some puzzling comments made by the Cabinet official.
Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke appears to be working well with the situation but Administrator Scott Pruitt of the Environmental Protection Agency doesn't seem to be happy.