A tweet from the White House hasn't completely derailed Indian Country. But it caused significant damage.
Should the federal government stop issuing Certificates of Degree of Indian Blood?
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.
The men and women of our law enforcement put their lives on the line each day to protect our families and our communities.
Three people have died over the last two weeks in detention facilities in Alaska Native villages.
It's the Department of Justice's turn to present its budget to the Senate Committee on Indian Affairs


#NativeLivesMatter

Native Americans are more likely to be killed by law enforcement than any other racial or ethnic group, according to the Center on Juvenile and Criminal Justice.

Bills affecting Indian education, treaty rights and water rights are moving forward on Capitol Hill.

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.

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.

A tweet about Pocahontas spooked Republicans on Capitol Hill. Indian Country was the loser.

Every Cherokee woman - every American Indian woman for that matter - has the absolute right to feel safe.

South Dakota Gov. Kristi Noem (R) knows exactly why the Oglala Sioux Tribe banned from the Pine Ridge Reservation.

The silent crisis of missing and murdered indigenous women is wreaking havoc on our families and our communities.

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.

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

Opportunities for advancement within the legal profession are often rare for female Native attorneys but many are breaking new ground.

Rick Desautel, a Colville veteran who lives in the U.S., has once again won the right to hunt on ancestral territory across the border.

A former Indian Health Service pediatrician who was convicted of sexual abuse and awaits trial on more charges continues to cause headaches for the beleaguered agency.

Clarence Leading Fighter, 32, was shot and killed inside a church in Nebraska. His family wants answers.

'The battle continues, I am not surrendering,' disgraced sheriff Joe Arpaio said.

Amateur white American archaeologists and collectors are still influenced by the right of conquest mentality.

The Department of Homeland Security is waiving dozens of environmental, health and other laws to clear the way for construction of border barriers.

Sheena Between Lodges is in recovery after being attacked on the Pine Ridge Reservation.

A bullet remains lodged in Micah Taylor's neck after he was shot by a police officer in Omaha, Nebraska.

Nearly two decades after the first executive order on tribal consultation, the federal government is still struggling to meet their trust and treaty responsibilities.

The opioid crisis has hit Indian Country hard, with high rates of addiction, overdoses and deaths been seen across the nation.

The number of police shootings in Arizona's largest city jumped from an average of 21 a year to 44 in 2018.

The Ramapough Lenape Nation is fighting for its right to use ancestral land for ceremonies and other purposes.

Clarence Leading Fighter, 32, was shot and killed in Nebraska on April 14, 2019.

Jenni Monet is a free woman, despite a new warrant out for her arrest in New Mexico.

The president repeatedly lied to the country. He lied to Congress.

Instead of waiting for answers from police, Indigenous communities are scanning hillsides and riverbeds—and helping families cope.

Adult citizens of the Sault Ste. Marie Tribe of Chippewa Indians can use marijuana and grow small amounts under a new law.

Officials and experts are exploring a vexing question about the revolving bars of the criminal justice system: How can we stop people from ending back in prison?

Tribes, Democrats and watchdog groups are paying close attention to David Bernhardt, derided by some as a creature of Washington's swamp.