More: savanna's act
With expanded protections for Native women and children still in doubt on Capitol Hill, key lawmakers are advancing legislation to address the crisis of the missing and murdered in tribal communities.
The Frank LaMere Native American Presidential Forum continues to grow as more Democratic candidates reach out to Native voters early in the 2020 election cycle.
The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs is taking testimony on legislation to address the crisis of the missing and murdered and to expand tribal jurisdiction over non-Indians.
Bills to address the crisis of missing and murdered indigenous women are pending in Congress.
An event in Washington, D.C., will help draw attention to efforts to protect Native women from violence.
The House Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States is tackling the crisis of missing and murdered indigenous women.
The House Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States is holding its second hearing of the 116th Congress and the topic is a pressing one.
Native women go missing and murdered at alarming rates. A campaign asks 'Why?'
Efforts are building across the nation to address the crisis of missing and murdered Native women.
A candlelight vigil will call attention to missing and murdered Indigenous women and girls and the failure to address what has been called a national crisis.
Federal law enforcement officials have admitted a 'problem' exists in Indian Country -- too many people go missing and are murdered every year.
Federal law enforcement officials and Native women will be discussing the missing and murdered in Indian Country at a hearing in Washington, D.C.
The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs will be confronting the 'silent crisis' of the missing and the murdered at a hearing on December 12.
Two years of Republican control in the nation's capital have resulted in few concrete gains for Indian Country.
On November 14, 1992, a Native American woman was found murdered in Tucson, and 26 years later her name is still not known.
Sheena Between Lodges, 32, came out of a coma after being severely beaten. She remains under close watch in South Dakota.
Savanna's Act represents a first step to address what Native women are calling an epidemic.
A 32-year-old Lakota woman suffered a traumatic brain injury after being beaten in South Dakota.
Native voters in North and South Dakota embrace the value of their vote since Standing Rock.
The state of Washington isn't waiting on the federal government to do something about the Native women who go missing every year.
Savanna Marie Greywind has been symbolic of the epidemic of missing and murdered Native women and girls.
Indigenous women and girls are going missing and murdered at alarming rates.
Native families grapple with scant support to locate their missing loved ones.
Efforts continue in the nation's capital to raise awareness of the large numbers of Native women and girls who go missing and murdered every year.
The cultural assault on sexual misconduct in America is moving beyond the halls of Capitol Hill and Hollywood and into Indian Country.