Is Secretary of the Interior Ryan Zinke about to say sayonara to Indian Country?
The current understanding of ‘hate groups’ excludes those who undermine tribal rights and sovereignty.
The two candidates that will vie for presidency of one of the largest tribes in the nation come from opposite ends of the spectrum.
A controversial county sheriff who was convicted of racial profiling plans to take his case to the Supreme Court.
Secretary of the Interior Ryan Zinke is protecting one area of Montana as the Blackfeet Nation calls on him to protect another.
Two lawmakers in Nebraska are working to address the crisis of missing and murdered Native women.


#NativeVote18

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

A Kansas Republican unleashed a racist, homophobic attack on Sharice Davids, a Democrat running for U.S. Congress.

A federal judge struck down the Indian Child Welfare Act of 1978 as unconstitutional.

New research offers clues to stop the spread of organized hate groups in the United States.

A new report reveals that chronic understaffing at the Indian Health Service denies patients quality care.

Women who complained about the way they were treated at the National Congress of American Indians often found they weren't believed.

Opposition in Indian Country wasn't enough to derail President Trump's controversial nominee to the Supreme Court.

The leader of the Crow Tribe is vowing to pay back any misspent federal funds after yet another audit uncovered problems on the reservation.

A federal judge's decision to strike down the Indian Child Welfare Act continues to draw strong reactions.

A #MeToo scandal at the nation's largest and oldest inter-tribal advocacy organization is threatening another high-ranking staffer.

Tribes are preparing for a big battle after a federal judge struck down the Indian Child Welfare Act in a case many believe is headed to the Supreme Court.

The Inter-American Commission on Human Rights will be taking a closer look at violence against Native women.

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.

Three Native women are seeking seats in the U.S. Congress. This might be the year for all of them.

Republicans in the Senate are moving forward with a final vote on Brett Kavanaugh after receiving the results of an FBI investigation.

The Department of Homeland Security was not fully prepared to enforce the Trump administration’s 'zero-tolerance' immigration policy or handle its consequences.

John Dossett is no longer employed at the nation's largest and oldest inter-tribal advocacy organization after being accused of sexual harassment.

The Indian Child Welfare Act remains under attack across the nation but tribes in one state are working to ensure they have a voice.

Native voters have filed an emergency appeal with the Supreme Court after losing a case affecting their rights in North Dakota.

A citizen of the Cherokee Nation is hoping to become Oklahoma's first Native American governor and already has the endorsement of a key Republican.

Paul Gosar is running for re-election in Arizona but six of his brothers and sisters are endorsing his rival.

The Crow Tribe is accused of misusing and mismanaging $12.8 million in federal funds.

The Trump administration is more than happy to promote drug busts in Indian Country but one tribe is striking back.

The Trump administration announced more than $70 million in school safety grants but fewer than five went to Indian Country.

A federal judge just got around to ruling on an Obama-era restructuring of the Bureau of Indian Education.

There are at least 20 congressional districts where the Native Vote tops one percent of potential voters.

The Supreme Court has let stand an Obama-era moratorium on new uranium mines on about 1 million acres around the Grand Canyon.

A Navajo Nation water settlement, a bill to repeal a paternalistic federal policy and broadband in Indian County are on the agenda on Capitol Hill.

The U.S. Supreme Court is back in session as Indian Country awaits the fate of controversial nominee Brett Kavanaugh.

The Supreme Court's Carcieri ruling has created an unfair, immoral obstacle to many tribes.

Protesters outside of a heated Senate hearing seemed to have already made up their minds about Brett Kavanaugh, the Supreme Court nominee accused of sexual assault.