A copper mine opposed by the Tohono O’odham Nation, the Pascua Yaqui Tribe and the Hopi Tribe has hit another snag.
The Prairie Island Indian Community continues efforts to provide a safe and stable homeland for its people.
A new lawsuit blames the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers for encouraging Indigenous resistance to the Dakota Access Pipeline.
The backers of the controversial Dakota Access Pipeline are seeking to double operations in North Dakota.
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 criminal cases connected to the Dakota Access Pipeline have concluded in North Dakota, two years after the Trump administration gave the final approval for the controversial project.
Congress went on break last week but not before sending another pro-tribal bill to President Donald Trump.
Tribes have finally been given access to the Trump administration's Dakota Access Pipeline decision but Indian Country is still being kept in the dark.
The Trump administration has yet to release its Dakota Access Pipeline decision, more than two weeks after it was supposedly finished.
It's been a week since the Trump administration approved the Dakota Access Pipeline again. Where's the actual decision?
To the surprise of almost no one, the Trump administration has affirmed its hasty approval of the Dakota Access Pipeline with a decision few have actually seen.
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers needs until the end of the month to complete its work on the Dakota Access Pipeline.
The Trump administration is supposed to release a revised decision on the controversial Dakota Access Pipeline on August 10.
A non-fatal gun incident will keep Dakota Access Pipeline opponent Red Fawn Fallis in federal prison.
Tribal opponents of the Dakota Access Pipeline are still waiting on the Trump administration to complete a study on the controversial project.
TigerSwan, hired by the wealthy backers of the Dakota Access Pipeline, is trying to clear its name in North Dakota.
Oil continues to flow, money continues to be made hand over fist by the corporate magnates of big oil, and the genocide continues to rake in casualties.
The Trump administration is blaming tribes as it delays a highly-anticipated study of the Dakota Access Pipeline.
The Standing Rock Sioux Tribe is being 'stonewalled' by the Trump administration when it comes to a new study on the Dakota Access Pipeline, according to a new filing.
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers has been ignoring the Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe despite requests for consultation, according to a new court filing.
Opponents of the Dakota Access Pipeline are planning to move forward with their police brutality lawsuit despite a setback in the courts.
The wealthy backers of the Dakota Access Pipeline are being sued by a family over damages to their farmland as tribes seek to protect their water from oil spills.
Lawmakers from Oregon and Washington are calling on the Trump administration to honor the federal government's treaty and trust responsibilities.
'This pipeline represents a threat to the livelihoods and health of our nation every day it is operational,' said Standing Rock Sioux Tribe Chairman Mike Faith.
Oil will continue to flow through the Dakota Access Pipeline despite 'deficiencies' in the Trump administration's handling of the controversial project.
The state of North Dakota has accepted a $15 million 'donation' to cover the costs of its brutal response to the #NoDAPL movement.
The wealthy backers of the Dakota Access Pipeline won't have to pay a fine in connection with the 'unanticipated discovery' of tribal artifacts in North Dakota.
President Donald Trump finally acknowledged opposition to the controversial Dakota Access Pipeline but came up with a new and curious claim about an issue that galvanized Indian Country over the last year.
In its continued fight against a mine near sacred waters, the Menominee Nation wants stronger federal regulations to apply as officials weigh the final permit for mine approval.
The wealthy backers of the Dakota Access Pipeline are taking aim at some of the biggest opponents of the controversial project in a lawsuit that claims their efforts caused 'billions of dollars' in damages.
The state of North Dakota has secured a $10 million in federal funds to pay for its often brutal response to the #NoDAPL movement.
The wealthy backers of the Dakota Access Pipeline have managed to drag out a dispute over the disturbance of tribal artifacts for nearly a year by refusing to pay a minimum fine of $15,000.
A year after the #NoDAPL movement burst onto the scene, Indian County remains united in calling for the shutdown of the controversial crude oil pipeline.
'If history is to repeat itself, it doesn’t look good for us,' said Chairman Dave Archambault II. 'But that doesn’t mean we don’t have hope.'
President Donald Trump thinks the Dakota Access Pipeline has something to do with Russia. And Hillary Clinton.
Tribal leaders remain confident they will be able to stop oil from flowing through the Dakota Access Pipeline even though a decision isn't expected until the fall.
While oil continues to flow through the Dakota Access Pipeline, tribes remain confident they will prevail on their treaty, trust and environmental claims.
The fight over the Dakota Access Pipeline is entering a new phase after a federal judge ordered the Trump administration to conduct an environmental review of the controversial project.
Thanks to President Donald Trump, the controversial Dakota Access Pipeline is now operational.
The filing comes as the wealthy backers of the pipeline prepare to ship oil on June 1.
Indigenous activists are reclaiming the nation's capital as they push back against the Trump administration's environmental agenda.
Sen. Tom Carper (D-Delaware) and Sen. Maria Cantwell (D-Washington) launched the initiative with an official letter a top U.S. Army Corps of Engineers official.
The Army Corps of Engineers came to the firm's rescue regarding some of the information in a handful of oil spill response documents.
The Standing Rock Sioux Tribe and the Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe continue to fight the project in federal court.
As petroleum industry investors announced theintroduction of crude oil into the Dakota Access Pipeline, resistance continued to break out like a rash all across Indian Country.
While the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers oversees federal dams in South Dakota and elsewhere, many of the state’s dams are caught in a regulatory limbo.
Even though the pipeline is already complete, the tribe is still hoping to convince a federal judge to stop the oil from flowing.
Chairman Harold Frazier remains undaunted even after the wealthy backers of the project announced completion of work in North Dakota.
Beginning on March 7, tipi poles were in the ground kicking off four days of lobbying, ceremonies, cultural events, and discussions culminating in a march from the Army Corps of Engineers headquarters to the White House.
As thousands of Native citizens and allies participated in a historic march and rally to the White House, the Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe was escalating a lawsuit in federal court.
The wealthy backers of the pipeline keep bringing up the possibility for 'wrongdoers' to damage the controversial project.
The Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe suffered a legal setback with the controversial project just days away from being finished.
The pipeline is due to be laid under the Missouri River by the end of the week in anticipation of oil flowing as soon as next week.
The event culminates with a march from the headquarters of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers to the White House.
The wealthy backers of the controversial pipeline don't want the public to see documents related to oil spills.