TRIBAL COLLEGE JOURNAL
Briar Cliff University and Little Priest Tribal College signed agreements for students who are studying nursing and business.
North Dakota National Guard Announces Tuition Assistance Agreement with Nueta Hidatsa Sahnish College
North Dakota's deputy adjutant general Brigadier General Jackie Huber and NHSC president Dr. Twyla Baker signed a memorandum two days prior to formalize the agreement.
By Thomas A. Britten
University of Oklahoma Press (2020)
“The 1960s and 1970s were a time of radical change in U.S.
Directed by Charles Wilkinson
Bullfrog Films (2020)
“Haida artist Robert Davidson is one of the foremost cultural icons of the age.
The post Haida Modern: The Art and Activism of Robert Davidson appeared first on Tribal College Journal of American Indian Higher Education.
By Rick Abasta
Salina Bookshelf (2020)
“The collection is a mix of personal thought and memory not unlike those that fill every person’s day.
The post All Eyes on Me: A Collection of Diné Poetry appeared first on Tribal College Journal of American Indian Higher Education.
A giant of the tribal college movement, the founding president of College of Menominee Nation discusses her people’s long tradition of sustainability.
The post A Conversation with Verna Fowler appeared first on Tribal College Journal of American Indian Higher Education.
Campus visits from postsecondary accrediting agencies can be stressful and feel intrusive. But tribal colleges owe it to their students to meet accreditation standards while also remaining true to their cultural missions.
The post Accreditation and Cultural Identity at Diné College appeared first on Tribal College Journal of American Indian Higher Education.
A beloved educator at Haskell Indian Nations University, Dr. Wildcat looks back at the development of the Indigenous Peoples Climate Change Working Group and the important role tribal colleges can play moving forward.
The post Daniel Wildcat: Champion for Climate Change Education appeared first on Tribal College Journal of American Indian Higher Education.
The Tanana Chiefs Conference, the governing body of the Dena’ Nena’ Henash nonprofit corporation in central Alaska, has chartered Denali College, the newest tribal college. Officially established in February 2019, the institution is located in Fairbanks, the largest city in Alaska’s interior.
The post Central Alaska Natives Establish a New Tribal College appeared first on Tribal College Journal of American Indian Higher Education.
Through its environmental science programs, strides in wind energy, and new Facility for Innovative Atmospheric Research and Education, Sitting Bull College is building a brighter future for its students and the Standing Rock reservation.
A new baccalaureate program in Aaniiih Nakoda ecology is blending cutting edge science with traditional knowledge, while offering myriad field work opportunities in Montana and abroad that enhance student learning and improve sustainability on the Fort Belknap reservation.
Bay Mills Community College (BMCC) is proud to announce another published faculty member in their ranks. Adjunct instructor Morgan Talty is working with Tin House Books to release his book Night of the Living Rez,
Two Montana Tribal Colleges, Salish Kootenai College (SKC) and Northern Cheyenne Chief Dull Knife College, are pleased to announce a new partnership with Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribe’s (CSKT) Early Childhood Services (ECS), and Head Start programs at both CSKT and Northern Cheyenne, called Jump Start, Head Start
The Diné College Board of Regents was recently recognized by the Association of Governing Boards of Universities and Colleges (AGB) for leadership and progressive initiatives.
Nueta Hidatsa Sahnish College recently received a $100,000 grant from the American Indian College Fund for a virtual education program aimed at food sovereignty for the Fort Berthold Reservation community. The money will be used to make content for social media and YouTube to educate the community about how to grow traditional food. Both the American Indian College Fund and the USDA fund the college’s Food Sovereignty program.
The course, which is open to the public, will provide an introduction to the language, culture and philosophy of the Piikani people, according to a Facebook post from the college.
The project is designed to build on current agricultural resources and traditional Native American values. Another aspect of holistic health includes trading crops for those who don’t have access to their own land or community garden.
The College of Menominee Nation recently announced a virtual conference based around the tribal nation's historical agriculture practices, evaluating where the Menominee people have been and where they're going.
The Leech Lake Tribal College (LLTC) will provide four- to five-week construction trades training certification courses to educate the workforce laborers needed to manufacture home panels and to develop needed construction trades to build housing homes within LLR.
The author, Dr. Joseph Garcia, and the Northwest Indian College Foundation (NWICF) mailed Dr. Joseph’s Fingerspelling Book to over 500 tribal early childhood learning centers.