The U.S. Supreme Court has brought some good news to the Quapaw Tribe, whose casino expansion plans have been held up the state of Kansas.

Despite doubts voiced by a senior Trump administration official, tribes continue to score legal victories as they restore their homelands.

In his first Thanksgiving proclamation, President Trump credited the Wampanoag people with helping the Pilgrims survive. The tribe wants the favor returned.

The U.S. Supreme Court finally heard arguments in its first, and so far only, Indian law case of the term and one member boiled the dispute down to a seemingly simple question.

Casino rumors are once again surfacing as the Prairie Island Indian Community goes through the land-into-trust process.

The state of Kansas is trying to keep the Quapaw Tribe from expanding its casino with a last-ditch appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court.

Things are shaping as the U.S. Supreme Court prepares for its first Indian law case of the term.

The Comanche Nation is suing the federal government in hopes of stopping the Chickasaw Nation from expanding its gaming empire in Oklahoma.

Not everyone in Indian Country is upset with the Trump administration's first major land-into-trust decision.

While one tribe in Michigan is vowing a fight, another is praising the Trump administration for rejecting proposals for two off-reservation casinos.

Two tribes won approval for new casinos in Oklahoma on the last full day of the Obama administration but the Trump team held up the official announcements for six months.

The Bureau of Indian Affairs is standing by its decision to place land into trust for the Wilton Rancheria.

Discussions are still in the early stages but the Nisqually Tribe is interested in a casino and other development in Lacey, Washington.

A federal appeals court has dealt a blow to the state of Kansas in its attempt to prevent the Quapaw Tribe from expanding a casino onto ancestral territory.

The Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe is going back to court to defend its casino land-into-trust application amid signs of uncertainty from the Trump administration.

The Wilton Rancheria's plan for a $400 million casino in Elk Grove, California, remains the subject of considerable debate as opponents fight in and out of court.

The Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe expects to hear a decision on its long-awaited casino in Massachusetts by June 27.

The new facility is going up on land that was placed into trust on the last full day of the Obama administration.

A highly-charged gaming dispute that set off a litigation, legislation and lobbying frenzy is finally coming to an end.

The Gun Lake Casino in Wayland, Michigan, is now nearly double in size.

The nation's highest court has agreed to review a federal law that shields the Michigan tribe's casino from litigation.

The Match-E-Be-Nash-She-Wish Band of Pottawatomi Indians has been hoping to leave the legal drama behind but the nation's highest court won't let that happen.

A non-Indian man who lives three miles from the tribe's casino in Michigan is trying to keep his long-running lawsuit alive.

The Trump administration and Indian Country will have to wait a little longer to learn the status of the Patchak petition.

Racism and Ryan Zinke -- two hurdles the tribe must overcome in order to move forward with the project.

An amendment to the tribe's Class III gaming compact authorizes up to four more casinos in southern California.

After just a month in office, the new leader of the Department of the Interior has made it harder for tribes to open off-reservation casinos.

The U.S. Supreme Court's good news continues to spread across Indian Country.

The 8.8-acre property in Ukiah, California, was put on the market last year.

The Cowlitz Tribe will debut a long-awaited casino in April unless non-Indian opponents convince the court to take up the case.

The Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe was forced to stop work on a $1 billion gaming facility in Massachusetts by an ongoing lawsuit.

The filing comes as the Washington tribe prepares to open a $400 million casino in a matter of weeks.

Opponents are hoping to trip up the Bureau of Indian Affairs even though the gaming site in California has been placed in trust.

Plans call for a 200-room hotel, 2,000 slot machines, 24 table games, a spa/fitness center, a 15,000 square-foot event space, six food outlets and a pool and sports bar.

'We can’t come back as fast as Georgia kicked us out,' the tribe's executive director said.

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