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The nation's oldest and largest inter-tribal organization has hired Kevin Allis, Forest County Potawatomi, as its first chief executive officer.
Is newly-confirmed Secretary of the Interior David Bernhardt about to present a nice gift to his home state of Colorado?
Legislation to protect ancestral and sacred tribal lands is gaining steam on Capitol Hill.
Native Americans and Indigenous people are well represented in The Advocate magazine's annual list of 'Champions of Pride.'
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.
Sexual harassment in Indian Country is an inconvenient and deeply uncomfortable truth
A winter storm dumped up to two feet of snow on the Navajo Nation, making roads on much of the reservation impassable.
Jenni Monet is headed to trial this fall after arriving late to a court appearance on charges of drunken driving and resisting arrest in New Mexico.
More than 600 tribal health leaders are attending the 10th annual annual National Tribal Public Health Summit.
When big cats cross from one country into another, they can fall victim to wildlife traffickers, drug cartels, highways and more emerging threats.
Democrats have proven time and again that they have no interest in securing our southern border and protecting American citizens.
Jenni Monet is a free woman, despite a new warrant out for her arrest in New Mexico.
After two losses at the polls, Gavin Clarkson is back in the race in New Mexico.
Pueblo and Navajo leaders are testifying about the need to protect ancestral lands in New Mexico.
Federal prosecutors concluded they could not secure a conviction 'beyond a reasonable doubt' in the death of 53-year-old Phillip Glock.
Levi Pesata resigned from the Jicarilla Apache Nation after appearing to make light of the crisis of missing and murdered Native women.
Journalist Jenni Monet is facing charges of driving while intoxicated and resisting arrest in an incident she is blaming on racial profiling.
With backing from one of the first Native women in Congress, tribes are calling for a permanent ban on energy development on ancestral territory.
The Trump administration has been one policy disaster after another, according to tribal leaders, and it's about to get even more rocky at the Department of the Interior.
Could Deb Haaland or Sharice Davids make history by winning seats in the U.S. Senate?
One U.S. Senate candidate has brought on a tribal citizen to serve as campaign treasurer.
Haskell Indian Nations University is mourning the loss of Darrian Diwayan, a basketball standout from the Pueblo of Laguna.
Sixteen states have filed suit against President Donald Trump’s national emergency declaration last week though Arizona and Texas aren’t among them.
Immigration advocates and environmentalists say the real crisis is the border wall the president wants to build.
In her new role as vice chair of the House Committee on Natural Resources, Rep. Deb Haaland (D-New Mexico) spoke from the heart at a hearing on climate change.
The House Committee on Natural Resources has a new vice chair and it's a Native person for the first time in history.
Sovereign immunity has saved the Pyramid Lake Paiute Tribe from being included in a missing horse lawsuit in Nevada.
With the threat of another shutdown looming, tribal leaders are supporting legislation they hope will protect their communities from the drama and disorder in the nation's capital.
Tribes are growing increasingly alarmed by the never-ending government shutdown that has no solution in sight.
Tribal leaders and advocates are welcoming a new leader for New Mexico's Department of Indian Affairs.
Committee assignments are slowly trickling in for new members of Congress and the first Native women have landed key spots.
A non-Indian man has been charged in connection with an apparent road rage incident at Ohkay Owingeh in northern New Mexico.
Two Native women are making history by serving in the U.S. House of Representatives. Could a third be on the way?
It was a day, and night, for Indian Country to remember as Sharice Davids and Deb Haaland joined the 116th Congress
As the first two Native women get to work in the 116th Congress, they will always have a reminder of the Indigenous people who are supporting them.
Tribal citizens descended on Washington, D.C., in droves for the historic inauguration of Sharice Davids and Deb Haaland to the 116th Congress.
A group of Pueblo women hosted a traditional feast for Deb Haaland in Washington, D.C., on January 2, 2019.
The Indian Law Resource Center is calling for a full investigation into the death of Jackeline Caal, a 7-year-old Maya Q’eqchi’ girl from Guatemala.
Since the arrival of Tara Sweeney as the Assistant Secretary for Indian Affairs, there have been at least five investigations of harassment, misconduct and other questionable behaviors.
Some in Indian Country have questioned Sen. Elizabeth Warren's decision to go public with a DNA analysis.
A manager at Southwestern Indian Polytechnic Institute had a sexual relationship with a student.
A 'Native' handshake has a famous astrophysicist who hosts a television show under scrutiny.
A public school teacher accused of calling one Native student a 'bloody Indian' and cutting the hair of another won't be returning to work.
A high school teacher in New Mexico was placed on leave for allegedly calling one student a 'bloody Indian' and cutting the hair of another.
Now that the election is over, let’s take a tour through Indian Country’s data landscape.
Two candidates. Two victory speeches. But only one of them will end up going to Congress.
It looks like Yvette Herrell, a citizen of the Cherokee Nation, won't be joining two other Native women in Congress.
Sharice Davids in Kansas and Deb Haaland in New Mexico became the first Native women elected to the U.S. House of Representatives.
Election Day is finally here and Native candidates across the nation are hoping to secure victory at the polls in what has become a landmark year for the Native vote.
There are a hundred-plus Native American candidates running for office. More than half are women.
Native candidates are bringing something new to the larger national discourse.
I wholeheartedly endorse Dr. Gavin Clarkson, an enrolled tribal member, for New Mexico Secretary of State.
Indian Country leaders and advocates continue to express optimism that not one but two Native women will soon be walking the halls of Congress.
Congress went on break last week but not before sending another pro-tribal bill to President Donald Trump.
Three Native women are seeking seats in the U.S. Congress. This might be the year for all of them.