Thousands flocked to the nation's capital, marched around the White House under a gray sky and a mix of rain and snow, demanding everything from reproductive rights to President Donald Trump’s ouster from office.
At least four candidates will be attending the Four Directions and Nevada Tribal Nations Native American Presidential Forum.
Looking over the 14-year record of accomplishments of the Indigenous socialist government led by Evo Morales in Bolivia, it becomes apparent why U.S. capitalist interests were chomping at the bit to see its demise.
The United States of America needs an honest national dialogue regarding our own history.
Lawmakers split along party lines on a historic vote to impeach Donald Trump, making him just the third president to be impeached and the first while facing re-election.
Lost amid the daily news cycle now focused on the impeachment of the president is the fact that money continues to roll in.
The Saginaw Chippewa Tribe held a swearing-in ceremony for its new council, with Tim Davis chosen to serve as Chief.
The House Judiciary Committee ended a daylong hearing into possible articles of impeachment against President Donald Trump with bitter partisan sparring.
Legislation to revoke the Medals of Honor awarded to those who participated in the massacre of the Lakota people is gaining steam.
The presidential candidate who paid the most attention to Indian Country is calling it quits.
Slade Gorton, a former U.S. Senator who was ousted from office after tribal leaders slammed his anti-sovereignty record, is still alive. Surprised?
A House committee gave approval to a comprehensive marijuana reform bill that would decriminalize the drug while erasing pot convictions stretching back decades.
Growing up on the Flathead Reservation, Shane Morigeau experienced the depredations of predatory insurance and securities scams on the sick, the poor, and the systemically marginalized.
For the first time since Bill Clinton won re-election in 1996, pundits aren’t sure whether Arizona will vote red or blue in 2020.
Partisan presidential politics are affecting Indian Country's legislative agenda.
At least 10 Native candidates are running for U.S. Congress in 2020.
It should be common knowledge by now that the condition of our tribal government is in need of a serious upgrade.
Tensions are rising between the Kanien’kéha:ka (Mohawk) of Kanehsatà:ke and the Québec municipality of Oka.
Members of the National Congress of American Indians made history here by choosing a woman as their president for only the third time since the organization's founding in 1944.
Campaign season is in high gear as tribal leaders prepare to elect a new slate of officers for the National Congress of American Indians.
Shaun Chapoose, Ute Tribe, is running for president of the National Congress of American Indians.
Joe Byrd, Cherokee Nation, is among the candidates seeking a leadership role within the National Congress of American Indians.
Harold Frazier, Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe, is making a second leadership bid at the National Congress of American Indians.
Learn more about Lance Gumbs, Shinnecock Nation, and his vision for the National Congress of American Indians.
The diminished power of the Trump administration's face of Indian Affairs was on strong display as tribal leaders opened one of their biggest meetings of the year.
With a growing number of communities celebrating Indigenous Peoples Day, another Democratic presidential candidate announced plans to improve the government's relationship with the first Americans.
Under no circumstances does any actual progressive get anywhere near the Oval Office.
President Trump is simply just another example of the fruit produced by our white supremacist, racist, sexist and colonial foundations.
Arthur 'Butch' Blazer is resigning as president of the Mescalero Apache Tribe for health reasons.
The race to lead the National Congress of American Indians is kicking into high gear as the nation's largest inter-tribal advocacy organization prepares for its biggest meeting of the year.
The voting rights of Native Americans are routinely suppressed by a slew of requirements and practices, such as photo ID laws and a scarcity of polling places, tribal leaders said.
Steve Bullock, a Democratic candidate for president, sat down with Indian Country Today for a wide-ranging interview, the first of its kind for a Native newsroom.
For the first time, Sicangu Nation citizens have gained the majority of seats on the board of directors for the company supplying their electricity.
Democrats are opening a formal impeachment inquiry into President Donald Trump amid controversy over his dealings with a foreign nation.
Wab Kinew could have been the first Indigenous person to lead Manitoba as the chief executive of the province.
Tribes can serve protection orders against non-Indians due to their 'inherent' sovereignty, a federal appeals court ruled, addressing an issue being raised on the road to the White House.
The Democratic candidate for president wants to set aside $5 billion to help tribes expand broadband in their communities.
Democratic presidential candidate Pete Buttigieg didn't attend a historic Native forum like several others but he's still reaching out to Native voters.
Joe Sestak, a former U.S. Congressman from Pennsylvania, brought his military experience to the Frank LaMere Native American Presidential Forum.
Montana Gov. Steve Bullock faced some technical difficulties as he outlined his vision for Indian Country.
Among tribal communities, climate change is not theoretical, it is not conjecture.
Amy Klobuchar, a U.S. Senator from Minnesota, was among the record number of participants in a historic Native issues forum.
There will be no Andrew Jackson in the White House if best-selling author Marianne Williamson becomes president.
The final afternoon of the historic Frank LaMere Native American Presidential Forum featured presentations from five Democratic candidates for president.
From veteran Joe Sestak's call for tribal jurisdiction over non-Indians to Navajo citizen Mark Charles and his #WeThePeople platform, here's what went down at the Frank LaMere Native American Presidential Forum.
From freeing Indian activist Leonard Peltier to improving Indian health care, the 2020 candidates for president didn't run from the difficult issues at the historic Frank LaMere Native American Presidential Forum.
Mark Charles, a citizen of the Navajo Nation, is running for president in 2020 as an Independent.
Kamala Harris, the U.S. Senator from California, was among the record number of participants in the historic #NativeVote2020 event.
Julián Castro, a former Obama administration official, was the first presidential candidate in the 2020 cycle with a detailed Indigenous agenda.
Elizabeth Warren, the U.S. Senator from Massachusetts, shared her sweeping plans to improve the federal-tribal relationship at a historic Indian Country event.
Bernie Sanders, the U.S. Senator from Vermont, discussed his Indian Country platform with tribal leaders and tribal citizens.
History is being made as 11 candidates for president in 2020 are taking part in a forum focused solely on the concerns of Native Americans.