More: south dakota
“Mallard’s Road,” a film starring Lakota actors, will have its world premiere at the famous Chinese Theater in Hollywood, California.
Native pipeline fighters celebrated the death of a state law aimed at preventing them from protesting against the Keystone XL Pipeline.
It should be common knowledge by now that the condition of our tribal government is in need of a serious upgrade.
A Canadian company needs a large amount of water for the Keystone XL Pipeline. Tribes and water protectors are fighting back.
The wind speaks in this place. Sometimes it’s loud and abrasive and seeks to humble those who have failed to listen to the truths it has breathed upon them.
I will keep writing every year until the deaths of Native American men and women are resolved.
One hundred percent of the comments at a public hearing on water permits for the Dewey Burdock Project were against uranium mining on treaty territory.
As Lakota people, we must realize the fact that our ancient world view is as valid as any other.
So what's going on with the Muscogee (Creek) Nation's reservation case? No one knows.
Everyone knows that our language, culture, and history, have been targeted for eradication by the federal government.
Performing for the first time outside South Dakota, the South Dakota Symphony Orchestra’s Lakota Music Project will appear in concert at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of the American Indian.
'It’s like we live in a third world country and we are forgotten,' resident Lauren Crowe says. 'No one cares.'
The courtroom was filled with emotions and tension as the long-awaited sentencing hearing for the death of Kylen Shangreaux, age 2, began.
Native American media has come a long way in the past 50 years, but in which direction it will head from here is anybody’s guess.
For the first time, Sicangu Nation citizens have gained the majority of seats on the board of directors for the company supplying their electricity.
Our ceremonies have told us to prepare for hard times. We are in those times.
The Oglala Sioux Tribe may be first to pass a hate crime law providing protections for LBGTQ and two spirit people, but citizens remain divided over decision.
What is happening at the Sioux San Hospital in South Dakota is no longer a laughing matter.
We need to face some dark truths about ourselves. One, we wanted the money, not the land.
Like many indigenous nations in the United States, the Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe has been losing children to the state for generations.
A hate crime law could be the first for tribal governments offering protection for LGBTQ citizens, Mary Annette Pember reports in Indian Country Today.
Whitnee Pearce has hit the ground running in her new position as head of Indian education in Rapid City, South Dakota.
'The tribe is fighting back,' an attorney for the Oglala Sioux said of plans for a large scale uranium mine in South Dakota.
Food security, traditional agriculture, and local self-reliance are key to regenerative societies of the future.