The 9th Circuit Court of Appeals will be hearing arguments in a dispute between the Swinomish Tribe and rail company in Washington state.
'We just want them to move their lines and clean up the pollution and the damages they've done the past 70 years.'
The Red Lake Nation pulled out of a land swap with an energy company amid concerns that the deal would be held up in Washington, D.C.
The 38 individual Indian owners went to court after an energy company continued to operate the pipeline without their consent.
Chairman Blane Edmo planted tribal ownership signs at the popular City Creek Trailhead in Pocatello, Idaho.
The amendments would have required the Bureau of Indian Affairs to update its technology and resolve a trespassing dispute.
The New Mexico tribe received just $31,784 for letting the city of Espanola use its lands for water and sewer lines.
Rights-of-way for water and sewer lines expired in 1994 and 2002 but the city of Espanola, New Mexico, has continued to use the lands without the consent of Santa Clara Pueblo.
A rule that hasn't been updated in 30 years is once again being delayed by the Obama administration.
Indian Country has been waiting about ten years for new rights-of-way regulations to be approved and implemented.
Non-Indian residents are refusing to hook into a regional water system and local officials are withholding their share of funding for the project.
The city of Espanola admits installing water and sewer lines on the reservation but refuses to pay for the use of the tribe's land.
Non-Indian landowners are worried they will not able to access their homes at San Ildefonso Pueblo.
Since the beginning of time, Indian tribes and individually-owned Indian lands have been treated much like open range laws in the early years of ranching.
Non-Indian homeowners claim they have a right to use roads that cross through the reservation of San Ildefonso Pueblo.
Lets see, started in 2007 and now it’s 2015. The proposed revision still has not been finalized.
Attorney calls on Bureau of Indian Affairs to engage in more consultation before finalizing new rights-of-way regulations.
Jay Daniels encourages individual landowners to support changes to rights-of-way regulations at the Bureau of Indian Affairs.
Discussing proposed changes to rights-of-way regulations at the Bureau of Indian Affairs.
Comment are now being accepted until November 3 and a tribal consultation session will be held during the National Congress of American Indians annual conference later this month.
Attorney calls on the Bureau of Indian Affairs to end 'piggy-backing' by utility companies on Indian Country rights-of-way.
Jay Daniels discusses proposed changes to rights-of-way regulations at the Bureau of Indian Affairs.
Comments are being accepted until October 2 and public meeting will be hold over the telephone on September 17.
Jay Daniels continues his series on rights-of-way in Indian Country: After pondering these articles and seeing this issue is larger than most folks realize, I believe it is important to...