A tweet from the White House hasn't completely derailed Indian Country. But it caused significant damage.
Should the federal government stop issuing Certificates of Degree of Indian Blood?
'No more of our children should die due to negligence of the schools,' a grieving parent says.
Three-fourths of Bureau of Indian Affairs roads are unpaved, leaving schools on reservations to spend money on frequent maintenance for the buses that have to travel those roads.
Agriculture is big business in Indian Country. So is construction. Both are impacted by Trump's trade war.
It's the Department of Justice's turn to present its budget to the Senate Committee on Indian Affairs


A record number of Native Americans, including Native women, are seeking seats in the U.S. Congress. Here are the active candidates.

Bills affecting Indian education, treaty rights and water rights are moving forward on Capitol Hill.

More than 600 tribal health leaders are attending the 10th annual annual National Tribal Public Health Summit.

A story that journalism should report often: Our election framework needs a serious fix.

Jefferson Keel is stepping down as Lieutenant Governor of the Chickasaw Nation but he won't be going far from his people.

The Yurok Tribe is asserting its sovereignty with the passage of a new hemp law.

'The monument was part of a larger effort to rewrite the history books,' said lawmaker Shane Morigeau, a citizen of the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes.

The 2018 Farm Bill opened the doors for farmers to grow hemp as an agricultural commodity.

Assistant Secretary Tara Sweeney was at the White House but won't say whether tribal legislation came up before President Trump tweeted about it.

Indigenous leaders call climate change an urgent threat that requires a global response. But that idea was trashed by the Trump administration.

Once again, encapsulated within a 24 word tweet today, President Trump has demonstrated his authentic disrespect and disregard towards Indian Country.

The Trump administration’s position on the Arctic raises so many questions about Indigenous governance (and knowledge).

A tweet about Pocahontas spooked Republicans on Capitol Hill. Indian Country was the loser.

Every Cherokee woman - every American Indian woman for that matter - has the absolute right to feel safe.

The Trump administration claims its controversial reorganization won't apply to Indian Country. But tribes are still being affected by it.

South Dakota Gov. Kristi Noem (R) knows exactly why the Oglala Sioux Tribe banned from the Pine Ridge Reservation.

Extinction is the new normal, according to a new report that draws on Indigenous and local knowledge.

For current Medicare recipients, 'Medicare for All' really means 'Medicare for None.'

The silent crisis of missing and murdered indigenous women is wreaking havoc on our families and our communities.

A panel of federal officials and tribal leaders will talk about the budgets for the Bureau of Indian Affairs and the Indian Health Service.

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.

Assistant Secretary for Indian Affairs Tara Sweeney, and her new boss, Secretary David Bernhardt, are on Capitol Hill to talk about the Trump administration's budget.

Our project, MappingBack, envisions mapping as a weapon and tactic to resist extractive industries on Indigenous lands.

The Climate Action Now Act would require the U.S. to meet the obligations of a global climate change accord.

Tribal-state relations continue to erode in South Dakota, barely four months after a Republican governor was sworn into office.

The Trump administration remains silent on a key issue -- forward funding for tribal programs.

Kristi Noem has taken it upon herself to tell us that she is the one who is in charge and she makes no bones about what she has to offer.

A former Indian Health Service pediatrician who was convicted of sexual abuse and awaits trial on more charges continues to cause headaches for the beleaguered agency.

Sioux San employees and Rapid City Indian community members are in for another rollercoaster ride.

Indian Country's list of infrastructure needs tops $50 billion for roads, hospitals, schools, water systems. So where's the money?

Tribes and lawmakers support forward funding for Indian Country but the Trump administration is not on board.