More: supreme court
Lost amid the daily news cycle now focused on the impeachment of the president is the fact that money continues to roll in.
Get ready for round two. A federal appeals court will take up the Indian Child Welfare Act on January 22, 2020.
Before the Indian Child Welfare Act of 1978, more than a quarter of American Indian and Alaska Native children were removed from their homes.
U.S. Supreme Court justices appeared split on whether the family of a Mexican teen who was shot across the border and killed by a Border Patrol agent in Texas can sue the agent.
The battle over the Indian Child Welfare Act is far from over as tribes continue to defend the landmark law in the courts.
The fate of DACA, the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, is in the hands of the nation's highest court.
The nation's highest court continues to keep Indian Country in the dark when it comes to one of the most contentious cases in recent history.
Partisan presidential politics are affecting Indian Country's legislative agenda.
Tribal leaders are still paying close attention to the nation's highest court despite a slowdown in cases affecting Indian Country's interests.
The University of Wyoming College of Law is hosting two public events focusing on water contamination on one reservation and and a treaty rights case recently decided by the Supreme Court.
So what's going on with the Muscogee (Creek) Nation's reservation case? No one knows.
All of Indian Country is waiting on the U.S. Supreme Court to do what is morally and legally right.
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.
Oglala Sioux citizen Sarah Eagle Heart plans to focus on #MMIW and elevate Indigenous issues as part of the Women's March board.
The United Keetoowah Band of Cherokee Indians can acquire homelands over the objections of a much larger and more politically engaged tribe, a federal appeals court ruled.
Republican-led states are supporting the Trump administration's efforts to end the Dreamers program for young immigrants.
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.
Tribal leaders and advocates celebrated after an appeals court rebuffed opponents of the Indian Child Welfare Act in one of the most contentious cases in recent history.
If we are to break the chains of 'federal trust' and colonial 'paternalism' we must know our opponents and have a strong command of our collective histories.
We may be in the beginning stages of the process that could remove the president.
As Donald Trump agrees reluctantly to respect the Supreme Court, he follows a long-ago legal victory of the Cherokee Nation.
Leaders of the Ute Tribe and the Yankton Sioux Tribe are calling on fellow Indian nations to oppose an eagle feather petition they say weakens treaty rights and undermines sovereignty.
John Paul Stevens often supported the rights of tribes during his time on the nation's highest court.
Riley Briones, Jr. was only 17 years old when he was accused of leading a gang that 'terrorized' the Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community.
It's still anyone's guess why the nation's highest court postponed a decision in one of the most consequential Indian law cases in recent history.
There is no question that James McKinney murdered two people in 1991. But should he be put to death for it?
Online lending businesses owned by the Lac Vieux Desert Band of the Lake Superior Chippewa Indians are entitled to sovereign immunity, a federal appeals court ruled.
The 2020 Census was going forward without a U.S. citizenship question. Until someone tweeted otherwise.
The nation's highest court threw Indian Country for a loop on the final day of a blockbuster term for tribal rights.
The nation's highest court made Indian Country wait a really, really long time for a decision in one of most consequential cases in recent history.
Is the nation's highest court on Indian time? It sure looks like it, judging by the wait for a decision in a highly-anticipated case.
It only took 194 days for the Supreme Court to issue one sovereignty decision. Where's the other one?
A decision from the nation's highest court could affect as many as 19 death row inmates in Arizona.
After a blockbuster season in which tribal treaties have been front and center, it looks like the Supreme Court is taking a little break from Indian Country.
A 15-year-old Mexican teen was shot and killed in 'cold-blooded murder' by a border patrol agent, his family told the U.S. Supreme Court.
It's been more than six months since oral arguments in a closely-watched tribal case but who's counting?
Tribal sovereignty is always a court ruling away from being reduced, perhaps one day, even eliminated.
American history is rife with examples of states and the federal government failing to honor treaties with Native American tribes.
Voters of the Cherokee Nation are going to the polls in a matter of days as a key candidate fights to stay on the ballot.
A recall petition against Chairman Cedric Cromwell of the Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe has been certified.
Justice Neil Gorsuch has helped tribes win in two cases so far. He's locked out of a third but experts are sensing a sea change on the nation's highest court.
A bill to protect Native women from violence and address the #MMIW crisis has stalled on Capitol Hill.
The United States will only honor the treaties it makes when they are forced to do it.
For Clayvin Herrera and other members of the Apsáalooke Nation, the Supreme Court’s decision vindicates a right they believe essential.
The nation's highest court has once again sided with Indian Country in a treaty rights case.
A tweet from the White House hasn't completely derailed Indian Country. But it caused significant damage.
Assistant Secretary Tara Sweeney was at the White House but won't say whether tribal legislation came up before President Trump tweeted about it.
A tweet about Pocahontas spooked Republicans on Capitol Hill. Indian Country was the loser.
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.
Opportunities for advancement within the legal profession are often rare for female Native attorneys but many are breaking new ground.
'The battle continues, I am not surrendering,' disgraced sheriff Joe Arpaio said.
Will Congress finally fix one of the most destructive U.S. Supreme Court decisions?