A bill to settle the water rights of the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes and restore land to their control is inching forward in the 116th Congress.
The Black Prairie Bison Company will provide premium, fresh bison cuts and jerky products nationwide, drawing on the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes' deep cultural connection to bison.
Yellowstone’s Lamar Valley has been called the American Serengeti, a landscape where people can see bison, elk, pronghorn, bighorn sheep, moose, wolves, coyotes, grizzly bears, black bears, otters and beavers.
A proposal to convey the National Bison Range to the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes has generated a mixture of excitement, concern, and outright opposition
Tribal and Native leaders, along with federal officials, are providing testimony on bills to address tribal homelands, a Native youth treatment center and tribal bison.
A new partnership aims to promote food sovereignty by helping tribal farmers and ranchers.
Sens. Steve Daines and Jon Tester announced the introduction of a long-awaited bill that would settle a century-old dispute over water rights between the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes and the state and federal governments.
The Lakota people referred to the buffalo as their relative, either by brother or sister.
A bill that changes the definition of 'wild bison' could hurt tribal treaty rights, Montana's governor says.
Montana's Republican Secretary of State is disputing the validity of a veto issued by the Democratic governor. Both officials are seeking higher office.
A treaty promise made to the Blood Tribe in 1877 is the subject of a new settlement.
It should not be up to the tribes of South Dakota to fill out applications hoping to be accepted as riders in the Buffalo Roundup.
It would be one of the happiest days of my life and I am sure in the life of many Lakota elder to see Lakota warriors dressed in their finest apparel riding across the He Sapa.
Citizens of the Blackfeet Nation will be exercising their treaty rights during a bison hunt next week.
Are there any Lakota warriors out there who can still ride horses?
Residents of the Pine Ridge Reservation were invited to watch and learn or participate in the bison butchering, and anyone who helped was able to take something home.
Officials are considering lethal and nonlethal methods to reduce a growing bison in the Grand Canyon National Park in Arizona.
Lawmakers in the U.S. House are advancing a bill to reduce the number of bison at the Grand Canyon, just weeks after the National Park Service approved its own plan.
The Custer State Park Buffalo Roundup will never bring a sense of true history to South Dakota until the original people are allowed to participate.
Thanks to Secretary Ryan Zinke, the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes are back to square one when it comes to the National Bison Range in Montana.
The Quapaw Tribe is providing a full farm-to-table experience with its agricultural operations.
The National Bison Range is located entirely within reservation boundaries but the leader of the Interior Department described it as 'public' land.
Oh no what's happening to America's national mammal?
To deny our warriors the right not to join in a roundup that has our history written all over it is to deny our history.
Instead of listing wild herds as endangered and putting infrastructure in place to enforce their protection, tax dollars are being spent to protect the special interests of a single industry.
The $1 million plant will process beef, bison, and pork products and serve as a training facility for universities.
Greg Gianforte has reached out to tribes in Montana but apparently hasn't made many friends.
The idea of simply restoring the National Bison Range to federal trust ownership for the tribes for continued bison conservation and public visitation purposes is a logical one.
To us, bison are sacred to our people and with spiritual and historical significance to our cultural heritage.
The past is gone, but native South Dakotans can repair a lot of damage and greatly improve upon race relations if they stop thinking of the Lakota as a part of history that should be forgotten.
The new law does not change policies that make it difficult for tribes to restore bison on their own lands and it does not end the slaughter of bison that leave Yellowstone National Park.
The bill does not affect federal or state policies that make it difficult for tribes to restore bison on their own lands and it does not end the slaughter of bison that leave Yellowstone National Park.
H.R.2908, the National Bison Legacy Act, recognizes the efforts of the Intertribal Buffalo Council in restoring bison to tribal homelands.
The Blackfeet Nation is putting the Northern Tribes Buffalo treaty into action.
Let them roam in Montana — protected by the Fort Peck fences.
This winter alone, between 600 to 900 of the animals will be killed during tribal and public hunts and some will be captured and sent to tribes for their use.
Some bison will be taken during tribal and public hunts and others will be captured and sent to tribes.
The agency is no longer seeking to remove 1,000 bison from the park this winter.
Tribal, state and federal officials are meeting to discuss treaty hunts and other management plans.
There is a historic marker west of Custer, South Dakota, that reads in part: 'Historic Sites, Buffalo Rock – Site where the last buffalo was killed in the Black Hills in 1887.'
Marsha Small, a Northern Cheyenne, has had the 'summer of a lifetime.'
President Mark Azure said the 19 animals that died didn't go without water.
To the people whose roots run deepest in Montana, almost nothing has inflicted more environmental and economic harm than eliminating wild buffalo.
The tribe found 19 bodies during and after the July 4 weekend. The cause of death hasn't been determined.
Well-preserved corn and sunflower seeds dating back more than 1,000 years were found at the Mitchell Prehistoric Indian Village.
Chairman Gerald Gray said a yearly allocation of two hunting licenses isn't enough to meet the needs of his people.
Students and staff gathered outside of Loneman School for a ceremony for the harvesting and processing of a 3-year old buffalo from the Oglala Sioux Tribe’s Slim Butte’s pasture.
The last six months have proven quite productive for the herd -- nine calves have been born since April 8.
The state allows hunters to kill bison that wander out of the park.
The buffalo fortunately has escaped extinction and, these days, is nurtured in parts of the Plains.
Some animals were taken by the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes and the InterTribal Buffalo Council.
Do the Fort Peck Tribes actually own the bison transferred from Yellowstone Nation Park?
Sustainable Harvest Alliance not only connects tribal bison ranchers with markets, it encourages environmental sustainability, humane livestock practices, and Native American cultural resilience.
About 100 bison were finally transferred after a near-decade long wait.