We have to keep in mind the fact that our Lakota language was targeted for obliteration.
'No more of our children should die due to negligence of the schools,' a grieving parent says.
Three-fourths of Bureau of Indian Affairs roads are unpaved, leaving schools on reservations to spend money on frequent maintenance for the buses that have to travel those roads.
Frank LaMere was arrested for protesting the sale of liquor in a community near the Pine Ridge Reservation. Now his work is being celebrated.
Bills affecting Indian education, treaty rights and water rights are moving forward on Capitol Hill.
Steve Turner honors his heritage, pharmacy career, and love of country music.


#NativeVote18

A record number of Native Americans, including Native women, are seeking seats in the U.S. Congress. Here are the active candidates.

The Trump administration claims its controversial reorganization won't apply to Indian Country. But tribes are still being affected by it.

Assistant Secretary for Indian Affairs Tara Sweeney, and her new boss, Secretary David Bernhardt, are on Capitol Hill to talk about the Trump administration's budget.

For 26 years, Freddie Yazzie has driven school buses for a quiet community on the Navajo Nation.

I know one thing: we must not cede our rights to be heard and to demand justice.

I dropped out of school while so many went on to become 'educated,' or is it appropriate to say assimilated.

Sequoyah High School remains the educational home for our youth and is a magnet for the best and brightest in Cherokee Nation and Indian Country.

Tribes and lawmakers support forward funding for Indian Country but the Trump administration is not on board.

Lawmakers heard competing views about the controversial initiative. One from a tribal leader. The other from the Trump administration.

Assistant Secretary Tara Sweeney is back on Capitol Hill for her second hearing as the Trump administration's face of Indian policy.

The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs will take testimony on bills affecting Indian education, treaty rights and tribal homelands.

Lawmakers are getting back to work after an extended recess and their schedule is jam-packed with Indian Country happenings.

For centuries, traditional Tiyospaye lived in close knit communities and the responsibility of raising the Wakanyeja was a collaborative effort by everyone in the village.

Without our language, we lose a significant part of our identity as Cherokee people.

No Native student should ever be barred from wearing eagle feathers or displaying their cultural pride at graduation.

Journalist Jenni Monet is facing charges of driving while intoxicated and resisting arrest in an incident she is blaming on racial profiling.

Eight telescopes around the world, including one on sacred Mount Graham in Arizona, were used to capture the first images of a black hole.

To the list of issues affecting education, Gila River Indian Community Gov. Stephen Roe Lewis would add a new problem: deteriorating roads.

Trisheena Kills Pretty Enemy still remembers the ambulances parked in front of her house, the long trips to Denver for treatment and the doctor's announcement on Christmas Eve.

Salish artist Jaune Quick-to-See-Smith's work is centered by her strong traditional beliefs and political activism.

We have long believed that education is the springboard to a brighter future for our people.

Xwi7xwa library in British Columbia is working to decolonize the way libraries organize information.

If the enduring strength and spirit of the Oglala Lakota Tribe could be embodied in a single person, he would strongly resemble Casey Means.

A citizen of the Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe has won a prestigious national award for his work engaging his fellow students in dialogue and inspiring social change.

The youth-led movement builds on the momentum of the increasingly Black and Brown leadership behind the Green New Deal.

Montana State University will launch the American Indian Hall building project this month.

The Heard Museum in Arizona highlights the personal stories of students who attended Indian boarding schools.

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

The Trump administration finally released its fiscal year 2020 budget and the numbers aren't looking good for Indian Country.

'Where Are They Now' sounds like an old cable television show, only this week it's about the trust and treaty responsibility.

With kicks, blocks and twists of the wrist, 16-year-old Kylie Hunts-in-Winter is teaching Native American boys and girls to stay safe.