Indian Country turned out in full force to defend the sovereignty of tribal nations and their most valuable asset — their children.
Get ready for round two. A federal appeals court will take up the Indian Child Welfare Act on January 22, 2020.
With a growing number of communities celebrating Indigenous Peoples Day, another Democratic presidential candidate announced plans to improve the government's relationship with the first Americans.
Democratic presidential candidate Pete Buttigieg didn't attend a historic Native forum like several others but he's still reaching out to Native voters.
As the 2020 Democratic presidential candidates hit the stage for their second round of debates, some of the hopefuls are sitting down with tribal leaders.
July 16 was the first General Mad Anthony Day in Fort Wayne, Indiana. Not everyone, including the Miami Tribe, was celebrating.
Amateur white American archaeologists and collectors are still influenced by the right of conquest mentality.
A closely watched court case will determine whether the Indian Child Welfare Act lives to see another day.
Arguments are taking place in a case that tribes say goes to the very heart of their sovereignty and their relationship with the United States.
The FBI is working with tribes to identify and repatriate the remains of about 500 ancestors that were found at a farm in Indiana.
A battle to save the Indian Child Welfare Act is shaping up to be one of the most consequential court cases in recent history.
Tribes will have to move quickly to save the Indian Child Welfare Act from being invalidated across the nation.
A bipartisan group of lawmakers is seeking to strengthen the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act in response to lax enforcement of the law.
A total of 44 housing units are in the works on the 166-acre parcel in South Bend.
Mike Pence, the governor of Indiana, is speaking in Indian Country for the first time as the running mate of Donald Trump.
The First Nations Educational and Cultural Center has been a hard fought creation over the past 11 years with many Native American students and faculty putting in thousands of volunteer hours.
The agreement is the first of its kind in Indiana and allows tribal officers to enforce county laws and vice versa.
Officials in Goshen got rid of the mascot after hearing about the offensive nature of the 'Redskins' name.
The North Side High School features a 'Redskins' mascot and an Indian head logo.
Potawatomi Chief Leopold Pokagon believed that if his tribe converted to Catholicism, it would be allowed to remain.
In 1838, the Potawatomi people were forced to walk 660 miles from their homelands in Indiana to Kansas.
One can only imagine the dismay to many Hoosiers that Indiana is now the talk of nation but only because of its bigotry.
The tribe was based in Indiana before being removed to Kansas and then to Oklahoma.
The estimated $75,000 donation includes all of the materials for the project plus the labor.
Officials claim they were told they didn't have to consult the Pokagon Band.
Mary Annette Pember reports on how recent raids have slowed the global trade in Indian artifacts.
Mary Annette Pember reports on efforts by the FBI to repatriate hundreds of ancestors and artifacts recently seized from a home in Indiana.
The Indiana Department of Corrections has reached a settlement with Indian inmates who said their religious rights were being violated.
Notre Dame student Mia Lillis discusses historical and present-day mistreatment of Native Americans.
The Pokagon Band of Potawatomi Indians opened its first office in Indiana. The tribe is headquartered in Dowagiac, Michigan. But a number of its members live just across the border...
"It's 1988. Workers building a road in Mt. Vernon, Ind. damage an ancient burial mound, causing a treasure trove of silver and copper to pour from the ground. A...