More: pinoleville pomo
The tribe is seeking more than $25,000 after county authorities destroyed 847 marijuana plants.
The tribe is seeking more than $25,000 after its marijuana crop was destroyed by authorities in Mendocino County, California, in September 2015.
The tribe accused the sheriff in Mendocino County, California, of violating its sovereignty by raiding two facilities on the reservation.
Local authorities raided two facilities on the reservation as a tribal representative disclosed the loss of two partners in the closely-watched project.
Only two tribes -- the Pinoleville Pomo Nation and the Flandreau Santee Sioux Tribe -- have taken concrete steps to grow and sell the drug.
The Native American Marijuana and Hemp Conference & Expo takes place September 9-10 at the Harrah's Resort Southern California.
The Ukiah Daily Journal continues its exclusive look at the marijuana operation on the Pinoleville Pomo Nation in California.
The Ukiah Daily Journal is running a six-part exclusive series on the tribe's new operation.
Tribes should get written assurances from authorities before cultivating marijuana, an Indian law attorney said.
The district attorney disputes a claim that his office won't go after operations with under 200 plants.
The tribe has cautiously put 25 plants on one parcel and 26 on another and is inviting the county sheriff to come and eradicate that last plant.
A group on the Pinoleville Pomo Nation wants to organize under the provisions of the Indian Reorganization Act.
The tribe's developers optimistically predicted the operation would be up and running by February.
Public Law 280 could pose a problem for tribes in certain states, an attorney said.
A woman who has lived on the reservation for 20 years has been offered $3,000 to move.
Local authorities have questioned the legality of the operation but the tribe's partners are vowing to move forward.
Chairman Darrell Seki Sr. is warning that the process will move slowly.
CEO of Foxbarry Companies said he's been contacted by more than 100 tribes.
The tribe is the first in Indian Country to enter the legal marijuana industry.
The tribe will host a 2.5-acre marijuana farm that will put 50 to 100 people to work.
So far, no one from the tribe has talked to the media about the potential deal.
The operation will be up and running by February, according to two companies involved in the deal.
Walt Lamar discusses efforts by tribes in California and Nevada to clean up the environment.
Authorities are still looking for clues in the double homicide of a father and son from the Pinoleville Pomo Nation of California.