We urgently need a set of practical guidelines for addressing and preventing heritage loss by Indigenous peoples.
Indigenous languages will be the focus of Montana State University’s 2018 American Indian Heritage Day observance.
Two new reports detail 'unusual' and questionable behavior by the highest-ranking education official at the Bureau of Indian Affairs.
Zoe Higheagle Strong, a citizen of the Nez Perce Tribe, is assuming a high-profile role at Washington State University.
A sacred object that was taken from the Pueblo of Zuni more than four decades ago will be returning home
A public school on the Fort Berthold Reservation in North Dakota was temporarily closed due to a gun threat.


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

Generations of government assimilation programs left Native Americans 'robbed of the ability to speak our own language,' one advocate said.

Indian Country could see an influx of funding, so long as President Trump doesn't derail the bill.

The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs is looking into Native language revitalization efforts and a new Trump administration official will be there.

The U.S. Army is reaching out to Indian Country to help identify tribal youth who died while attending the infamous Carlisle boarding school.

Students in Native communities are disproportionately affected by trauma.

The Native American Basketball Invitational is about more than just rez ball.

The leader of New Zealand is vowing to ensure her newborn daughter learns the Māori language and understands Māori culture.

The Blackfeet Nation is an innovator in indigenous planning efforts.

Native voters in South Dakota are making some big decisions in 2018.

Native graduates ought to know that the word 'education' masks the horrid reality of the boarding school era which their ancestors endured.

The calls of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission mean that we can no longer simply repeat the stories that we have heard and memorized.

Nearly 100 people participated in the 2nd annual Umónhon-Pónka Summer Institute in Nebraska.

The Lenape Indian Tribe owns just a half-acre of its homelands in present-day Delaware.

Henry Payer's earliest memory involves a sketchbook his father once gave him. He's been filling pages ever since.

A school on the Navajo Nation went without fire protection systems for more than a decade and the problem still hasn't been completely fixed.

A parade of men, white and mostly over 35 years old, wept at the thought of losing their racist mascot.

Many Indigenous Nations and citizens believe that nothing has changed in over 400 years

The Sovereign Native Youth STEM Leadership Academy introduces science careers to Native students,

Inspired by Indigenous storytelling traditions, the Math Catcher Outreach Program attracts youth to the study of mathematics.

Navajo citizen JJ Nakai is blazing a trail for younger Native American basketball players.

Throughout our history, the United States has used the separation of families as a means of controlling people of color.

Parents and teachers aren’t angry over what the a new children's book says about the president, but rather what it leaves out.

Four students who died at the Carlisle Indian Industrial School in Pennsylvania are being returned to their tribal families.

Innovative resources are integrating Indigenous perspectives into schools through inquiry, video, images and activities.

Federal agencies that oversee Indian affairs are not making enough progress to satisfy key members of Congress.

Officials from the Bureau of Indian Affairs, the Bureau of Indian Education and the Indian Health Service are back on Capitol Hill to discuss whether they are making any progress in improving the people they serve.

Is the Trump administration making progress in improving Indian education, health and energy programs?

The discovery of a skull on a library shelf highlights the long history of treating Native ancestors as collector's items.

'It’s really the spirit within our people that I felt crying out,' Chairwoman Cheryle Kennedy says of items on display at the Grand Ronde tribal museum.

As convocation ceremonies roll out across the country with few Indigenous folks in the class of 2018, we should not be surprised.