The Phoenix Indian Medical Center in Arizona has received recognition for its work with HIV/AIDS patients.
'Money isn’t everything to us. We are about the water and that we service the needs of our people that pay for it.'
The first #NativeVote18 tests are in Idaho, South Dakota and New Mexico, with candidates running for Congress, state attorney general and more.
At Cherokee Nation, we strive to ensure every Indian child in our 14-county service area receives the educational opportunities they deserve.
Colonial contact brought foreign food and disease to tribal nations but a digital generation is reconnecting with tradition.
Hundreds gathered in Wyoming for a historical four-day event to commemorate the 150th anniversary of the signing of the Fort Laramie Treaty of 1868.
Tara Sweeney, the Trump administration's nominee to lead the Bureau of Indian Affairs, is finally getting her day on Capitol Hill.
As of April 2018, Annita Lucchesi has found 2,501 cases of missing and murdered women and two spirit people in the United States and Canada..
Yes, tribal nations are sovereign, but the U.S. still has obligations for their wellbeing.
In the 19th century, board game companies realized the potential of using Indigenous imagery to sell their merchandise.
'In my spare time I would mess with computer programs to see what capabilities they had,' says Acoma Pueblo artist Jon Juanico.
As a key deadline looms, the Winnebago Tribe has named two executives who will manage the troubled hospital on the reservation.
Indian Country is breathing a sign of relief as the nation's highest court has refused to hear a closely-watched tribal sovereignty dispute.
What has happened to our Oglala Sioux Tribe that a younger generation has not built upon their legacy of our great leaders?
The Oglala Sioux Tribe scheduled a meeting with the Bureau of Land Management for an extremely important meeting that would have an impact on the lives of its citizens.
A 28-year-old Oglala Lakota man’s leg was broken after being chased by police and being struck by a police cruiser in Lincoln, Nebraska.
Another day, another mysterious departure in the Trump administration, this time the director of the Bureau of Indian Affairs.
Indian Country may have been left out of Washington's new tax law but one program is opening up opportunities to tribes.
Just after sunrise on one April day, eight Navajo students lifted off, pushed by the tailwinds of tribal history.
“Letting a foreign country come in here and ruin our land and resources is what I don’t understand,” Yankton Sioux Vice Chair Jason Cooke said. “We’ll stand by ‘Water is Life’.”