'This sort of red face racism has no place in our politics,' says journalist Julian Brave Noisecat.
Tribes, organizations and enterprises in Indian Country are trying to conduct business and mitigate fears about the coronavirus.
We saw other Lakota families working in the beet fields in the summer of 1949.
Bureau of Land Management employees in Washington have to decide whether to accept a transfer out West – a move that some advocates and former bureau managers see as an attempt at 'dismantling' the agency.
The Bureau of Land Management relocation to Colorado reflects a widespread pattern of destabilization under Donald Trump.
The ethically challenged acting director of the Bureau of Land Management made a tense appearance at the Society of Environmental Journalists conference to discuss his radical record.
The Hopi Tribe and the Navajo Nation are among 26 tribes that will see the return of ancestral remains from Finland, where the items have been held in a museum after being taken from Colorado almost 130 years ago.
'What we do to the web of life, we do to ourselves. If any strand of the web is broken, the whole web is affected,' the Lummi Nation stated.
Is newly-confirmed Secretary of the Interior David Bernhardt about to present a nice gift to his home state of Colorado?
Native Americans and Indigenous people are well represented in The Advocate magazine's annual list of 'Champions of Pride.'
The nation's highest court has once again sided with Indian Country in a treaty rights case.
It's been a rocky few months for the National Congress of American Indians.
Sixteen states have filed suit against President Donald Trump’s national emergency declaration last week though Arizona and Texas aren’t among them.
'This good man reached out to the Ute Tribe, on his own, to return this land to us,' Chairman Luke Duncan said.
One of the biggest threats facing tribal sovereignty are the coordinated attacks on the Indian Child Welfare Act.
A recap from the third day of activities at the National Congress of American Indians 75th annual convention.
A recap of the second day of the 75th annual convention of the National Congress of American Indians.
A Twitter recap of the opening day of the National Congress of American Indians 75th annual convention.
Indian Country continues to stand behind the Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe, whose homelands are slated to be taken out of trust by the Trump administration.
The leader of the National Congress of American Indians continues to defend the organization's handling of a #MeToo scandal.
A #MeToo outcry has sidelined the long-serving executive director of the National Congress of American Indians on the eve of a milestone convention.
An Indian Country radio station is getting closer to moving into a new home and becoming more financially independent.
A #MeToo scandal at the nation's largest and oldest inter-tribal advocacy organization is threatening another high-ranking staffer.
The Inter-American Commission on Human Rights will be taking a closer look at violence against Native women.
Sage Douglas Remington, an elder from the Southern Ute Tribe known for his political and cultural activism, passed away on July 31, 2018.
A bipartisan group of lawmakers is hoping to clear up a cloud hanging over marijuana in Indian Country and in states across the nation.
The Supreme Court ruled in favor of a baker who refused to make a wedding cake for a gay couple, saying that doing so would violate his religious beliefs.
Only 125 Native students, out of 33,400, are enrolled at the university where campus police stopped and questioned two young Mohawk brothers.
Two young Mohawk brothers who went on a college campus tour in Colorado ended up being stopped by police for being too quiet.
The Native American Bank is moving its headquarters to a new location in Denver, Colorado.
The Southern Ute Tribe inaugurated three new leaders, all newcomers to politics on the reservation.
Supreme Court justices wrestled with the line between art and commerce in the case of a Colorado baker who said making a wedding cake for a same-sex couple would violate his First Amendment rights.
In New Mexico and Colorado, the 'acequia' is more than just democratic water distribution—it is at the center of Southwest culture.
If you live in western South Dakota, and you want to go to a zoo, you have a long drive ahead of you.
The Ute Tribe is thanking a retired college professor for a $250,000 donation intended to make up for 'stolen' land.
The Trump administration is siding with a business in Colorado that won't serve all patrons based on the owner's religious beliefs.
A DNA study of turkey bones confirms some of the ancestors of today's Pueblo populations in New Mexico migrated from Mesa Verde National Park in Colorado, according to researchers.
One of the first radio stations in Indian Country is raising funds to move to a new home.
The new leader of the Environmental Protection Agency is criticizing the Obama administration for the Gold King Mine disaster but won't change course when it comes to the Navajo Nation.
The Navajo Nation is moving forward with the $23 million purchase of a property in Colorado that sits near one of the tribe's four sacred mountains.
The Navajo Nation is interested in buying a ranch in Colorado that's home to two of the tribe's most sacred mountains.
Tribes across the nation are investing in renewable energy projects in their communities with the help of $7.8 million from the Department of Energy.
The Colorado-based tribe already shared 60 percent of the settlement on a per capita basis but some citizens want the rest of the funds.
A front-page story in The New York Times lumped the Southern Utes in with other tribes that engage in coal extraction.
The tribe already shared 60 percent of the settlement on a per capita basis but some citizens want the rest.
Raymond A. Baker started working for his tribe after a 30-year career in the U.S. Navy.
Two employees who blew the whistle on the BIA's handling of energy leases for the Southern Ute Tribe quickly found themselves forced off the reservation in Colorado.
Every Thanksgiving weekend for the past 17 years, Arapaho and Cheyenne youth lead a 180-mile relay from the Sand Creek Massacre National Historic Site to Denver.
The tribe will serve as the primary regulatory of hydraulic fracturing on its reservation in Colorado.
Environmental and tribal activists welcomed the government’s announcement that it had designated the Gold King Mine a Superfund site, advancing the cleanup of an area contaminated by a multimillion-gallon toxic spill last year.
Key members of Congress are supporting the tribe's call for accountability one year after the Gold King Mine disaster.
The forced relocation of the Cheyenne and Arapaho people to Wyoming, Montana and Oklahoma has made it possible for the current residents of the Front Range to forget the history of the dispossession of the tribes.
Some energy producing tribes want to follow their own hydraulic fracturing standards.
The Colorado tribe is hoping to interest more of its people in the anthropology and archaeology field.
Christopher Chavez, a member of the Navajo Nation, had a subcontract to work with the Southern Ute Growth Fund, the tribe's business arm.
The Navajo Nation will receive $157,000 and the Southern Ute Tribe will receive $116,000 fro costs associated with the Gold King Mine disaster.
Some public schools -- like the Lamar Savages -- are known for particularly egregious representations of Indian people.