More: victoria steele
Today, we acknowledge the role that the wage gap plays in the many forms of centuries-long oppression of Native American Women.
One day they were there and the next they weren’t. No one talked about the Native women and girls who simply disappeared.
A climate tax, a Senate seat, and the revival of a Canadian political party are three fights ahead for the #NativeVote in 2018.
Victoria Steele, Seneca, and Shawn Redd, Navajo, are out of the running for seats in the U.S. Congress.
The Arizona primary election is Tuesday and there are all sorts of implications for Indian Country.
August begins with eight Native American candidates for the U.S. House and Senate.
Let’s start with an understatement: Donald Trump is not the usual Republican Party nominee for president.
Let’s measure how American Indians and Alaska Natives are investing in our our candidates, in our future, in ourselves.
Victoria Steele, who is a Seneca, is seeking the Democratic nomination for Arizona’s 2nd Congressional District.
There has never been an election with more opportunity for Indian Country. Why? Because we are the ultimate outsiders.
Native Americans make up .37 percent of Congress (that’s about one-third of one percent) compared to about 2 percent of the country’s population as a whole.
Montana’s Denise Juneau has raised more than a quarter of a million dollars in eight weeks in her bid to represent the state in Congress.