The Trump administration's failure to finalize hemp regulations is hindering at least one tribe's efforts to join the newly legal industry.
After a blockbuster season in which tribal treaties have been front and center, it looks like the Supreme Court is taking a little break from Indian Country.
Federal agencies spent about $6 billion on energy for their facilities in 2017 yet tribes are being passed over for contracts.
You can Google 'Richest Native Americans,' and you won’t get Tom Love, or any other person.
The Shinnecock Nation is asserting sovereignty in New York, drawing complaints and threats of litigation along the way.
Federal agencies spent about $6 billion on energy for their facilities in 2017 yet tribes are being passed over for contracts.

Small businesses are our lifeline and represent a bright future for tribes in Oklahoma.

Agriculture is big business in Indian Country. So is construction. Both are impacted by Trump's trade war.

The Yurok Tribe is asserting its sovereignty with the passage of a new hemp law.

The 2018 Farm Bill opened the doors for farmers to grow hemp as an agricultural commodity.

Fewer than half the households on tribal lands in Arizona have access to broadband internet, and only one exceeds the state average.

The 4th Circuit Court of Appeals doesn't hear from Indian Country often but it was hard to tell as a closely-watched tribal case came up for consideration.

An Indian allotment in Washington will soon house a smoke shop operated by the Quinault Nation.

Tribes are paying close attention to a court case that they say will have a major impact on efforts to improve economic conditions in their communities.

The Muscogee (Creek) Nation's sovereign boundaries and the Crow Tribe's treaty rights are at stake before the highest court in the land.

Conservative politicians in Montana are vowing to defeat a Medicaid expansion bill sponsored by an Indian lawmaker.

A hearing on community development in Indian Country turned into an apology tour for the Trump administration as a slate of officials were forced to explain why they turned in their testimony late.

The Trump administration has put a loan guarantee program at the Bureau of Indian Affairs on the chopping block.

Assistant Secretary for Indian Affairs Tara Sweeney made her first appearance before Congress and had to apologize for being late with her testimony.

Like many reservation communities, Pine Ridge is a food desert, despite being home to nearly 40,000 Oglala Lakota people.

Over the past 20 years, the courts have validated long-standing claims by First Nations that Canadian governments have systematically ignored and violated the terms of treaties negotiated between 1871 and 1921.

Cherokee Nation Businesses is not just the economic engine of Cherokee Nation, but for all of northeast Oklahoma.

The Big Fire Law and Policy Group promises to fight for tribes and their rights.

Tribes have been left out of a major part of a new federal tax incentive, with their governments unable to support projects in some of the nation’s poorest areas.

The Navajo Nation’s interest in taking over a coal mine and a generating station has come to an end.

Alaska Natives who are on opposite sides of drilling in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge are testifying on Capitol Hill.

A bill to block energy development in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge exposes a long-running divide among Native peoples in Alaska.

The Yakama Nation is celebrating after the tribe's treaty rights were confirmed by the highest court in the land.

The House Committee on Appropriations continued an annual tradition by inviting Indian Country leaders to share their funding priorities with key members of Congress.

Since opening in 2015, HeSapa Enterprises has steadily grown in size and services provided to customers

Indian Country, like other rural parts of the country, is right in the middle of changing times.

With employment and economic opportunities growing, the Winnebago Tribe is ready to welcome more people to the reservation.

The Pine Ridge Reservation has been designated an Empowerment Zone, a Promise Zone and an Opportunity Zone.

On the banks of the Missouri River, not far from where Lewis and Clark camped at the start of their long journey, one tribe is exploring new frontiers of its own.

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.