More: missouri river
Dignity is fifty feet tall. Her moccasins are eight feet long. Her spirit is imperious and humble at the same time.
Tribes and several states are opposing plans by the Army Corps to deal with 'surplus water' in the Missouri River.
The near-extinction of mouse beans along the Missouri River is a metaphor for the devastating impact of US development of tribal lands, Mary Annette Pember writes on Indian Country Media Network.
State and federal authorities continue to investigate a pipeline that spilled crude oil into a waterway in North Dakota.
Crow Creek Sioux Chairman Brandon Sazue says his tribe understands that all area tribes will be impacted a $200 million lawsuit against the federal government for Missouri River water rights.
The water and land protectors opposed to the Dakota Access Pipeline need to be understood within the historical context of the long-standing negative relationship between the tribes along the Missouri River and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers.
In an exclusive interview with NowThis, the president offered his most direct comments to date about the #NoDAPL movement.
A legal, regulatory and political push continues in support of the Standing Rock Sioux Tribe.
The Crow Creek Tribe recently started water rights litigation, asking for both money damages as well as a request for a ruling quantifying the tribe’s reserved surface water rights.
To understand the problem that the Standing Rock Sioux is having with the construction of a pipeline that is being built just 500 feet from their reservation boundary, one has to understand the roots of the disagreement.
The Mandan, Hidatsa and Arikara Nation is a partner in the Sacagawea Pipeline but did not give consent to the project.
Arguments in the high-stakes battle over the Dakota Access Pipeline will take place in Washington, D.C.
In four decades of reporting I have never seen a story with as wide a gulf over what is occurring at Standing Rock.
A federal judge forced an apology out of the Obama administration for its handling of the #NoDAPL case as attorneys returned to court.
'This pipeline, it's poison,' Jasilyn Charger, a young member of the Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe said.
Chairman Harold Frazier remains hopeful that tribal concerns about the Dakota Access Pipeline will finally be heard.
The Washington tribe and other Pacific Northwest tribes are heading to North Dakota for a historic journey down the Missouri River.
President Llevando Fisher: 'We have burial sites there and our primary interest is in protecting the water, very sacred to the Cheyenne.'
The Camp of the Sacred Stones was on edge amid fears that construction on the Dakota Access Pipeline might resume in North Dakota.
Tired of the federal government’s lack of respect for Indian nationhood, tribes have started drawing a line when it comes to multi-national corporations seeking profits at their expense. Indian Country is fighting back.
The entire route of the Dakota Access Pipeline will have an adverse effect on sites of religious and cultural significance to many tribal nations.
Work on the $3.8 billion Dakota Access Pipeline remains on hold in North Dakota amid legal and regulatory hurdles.
Hundreds flocked to the federal courthouse in Washington, D.C., to show support for the tribe in its battle against the controversial Dakota Access Pipeline.
Standing Rock Sioux Tribal Chair David Archambault II, tribal council member Dana Wasinzi and several other Dakota Access Pipeline resisters got arrested during a direct action to impede startup on the project.
The Dakota Access Pipeline threatens the safety and quality of our drinking water, and threatens to destroy the environment of our Sioux reservations along the Missouri River.
Peter Capossela documents a history of land grabs by the United States that starts with the Fort Laramie Treaties of 1851 and 1868.
The tributaries draining out of the abandoned mines carry runoff to the Standing Rock, Cheyenne River, Crow Creek, Lower Brule and Yankton Sioux reservations.
A youth relay run to raise awareness about oil pipeline dangers was one of several key events during the last week of April 2016 generated by the threat of more toxic spills in Nebraska, North and South Dakota.
Flooding along the Missouri River caused extensive damage on the Nebraska and Iowa sides of the reservation.
Vernon Ashley led the tribe when it adopted its first constitution and when it was forced to give up most of its best lands along the Missouri River.
Some of the speakers talked of Michael Jandreau as if he were a giant. In the sense of history, perhaps he was.
Tribal leaders discussed uranium mining, the Keystone XL Pipeline, federal management of the Missouri River and other threats to their water resources.
The Mandan, Hidatsa & Arikara Nation, working with federal, state, and corporate officials, has contained a pipeline spill that threatened to contaminate Lake Sakakawea.
Roger Birdbear calls on the Army Corps of Engineers to return land around Lake Sakakawea to its original individual Indian owners.
When Patricia Hopkins-Buechler was 16 years old, she remembers her life being shattered when her mother had to move here from White Swan.
The following story was written and reported by Talli Nauman, Native Sun News Health & Environment Editor. All content © Native Sun News. Oahe Landowners Association members gathered outside the...
The following story was written and reported by Evelyn Red Lodge, Native Sun News Correspondent. All content © Native Sun News. Elizabeth Cook-Lynn Michael Lawson Cook-Lynn, Lawson featured at this...
The U.S. Geological Survey will send unmanned flights to monitor erosion on the Lower Brule Sioux Reservation in South Dakota. The flights will take place August 21-23. The goal is...
The following story was written and reported by Talli Nauman, Native Sun News Health & Environment Editor. All content © Native Sun News. Candace Ducheneaux Michal Kravcik Foreigner reworking Cheyenne...
The following story was written and reported by Talli Nauman, Native Sun News Health & Environment Editor. All content © Native Sun News. The hospital at the former Cheyenne River...
The following story was written and reported by Talli Nauman, Native Sun News Health & Environment Editor. All content © Native Sun News. PART 2 | PART 1 RAPID CITY,...
The following story was written and reported by Talli Nauman, Native Sun News Health & Environment Editor. All content © Native Sun News. Author and historian Michael Lawson PART 1...
The following story was written and reported by Talli Nauman, Native Sun News Health & Environment Editor. All content © Native Sun News. Marvel and Raymond Handboy Part II |...
The following story was written and reported by Talli Nauman, Native Sun News Health & Environment Editor. All content © Native Sun News. Part I CHEYENNE RIVER, SOUTH DAKOTA –...
The Omaha Tribe of Nebraska is facing millions of dollars in damages due to flooding from the Missouri River. Families from about two dozen homes on the reservation evacuated and...
The following column by Stew Magnuson originally appeared in the Native Sun News. I remember as a boy in Omaha standing on the banks of the Missouri River with my...
The Omaha Tribe of Nebraska has evacuated 54 families from their homes on the reservation in preparation for flooding from the Missouri River. The evacuation took place near Macy, a...
The Omaha Tribe of Nebraska evacuated 18 homes due to flooding from the Missouri River. Carroll Webster, the tribe's emergency manager, said the homes are located in low-lying areas near...