More: deborah parker
Efforts to protect Native women and children from violence and to address the crisis of missing, murdered and trafficked Native Americans are being thrust into fresh partisan rancor on Capitol Hill.
A reminder about what’s at stake from Deborah Parker of the Tulalip Tribes.
With Republican Donald Trump headed to the White House, Native women led a huge demonstration in the nation's capital, calling for an end to the controversial project.
The draft of the document includes the most expansive and detailed language to date regarding self-determination, land-into-trust, Native languages, sacred sites and other key concerns.
Deborah Parker, a former vice chair of the Tulalip Tribes, reminded attendees of the United State of Women Summit not to forget about the first Americans.
Deborah Parker, a former vice chairwoman of the Tulalip Tribes, was an early supporter of Bernie Sanders.
Bernie Sanders met with the Yakama Nation in Washington and received a name in the Lushootseed languages while his wife held a long discussion with Native leaders in Alaska.
The Tulalip Tribes and the Pascua Yaqui Tribe are finally bringing all domestic violence offenders to justice.
Tribes nationwide are able to hold non-Indian domestic violence offenders accountable for crimes in Indian Country.
So what are the Indian Country’s stories for 2014? The long view stories will continue to unfold.
Tulalip Tribes leader Deborah Parker joined Senate Democrats in calling on Congress to protect American Indian and Alaska Native women from domestic violence.
Deborah Parker, the vice chair of the Tulalip Tribes, became a powerful voice for the Violence Against Women Act during a visit to the nation's capital.
Deborah Parker, the vice chairwoman of the Tulalip Tribes of Washington, discussed her experience with domestic violence in Indian Country on Wednesday. Parker spoke at a press conference in...