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If you want to be in the know about what’s going on at our organization, you’ve come to the right place.

Be sure to check back regularly to get our latest news updates.

The nation's oldest and largest inter-tribal advocacy organization continues to undergo change, with a high-ranking staffer on the way out.

For more than 100 years, Native children in Maine were removed from their homes by state authorities and placed with White families in an attempt to erase their indigenous identity

The Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe is battling the Trump administration in a lawsuit that will stay in the nation's capital.

Democrats are holding their first presidential debates but the candidates most familiar with Indian issues are not participating.

'This is just the start,' Manny Iron Hawk, a descendant of the 1890 Wounded Knee Massacre, told Indianz.Com

Despite continued court delays, confidence remains high among the young people -- including Native youth -- suing the government for its support of fossil fuels.

Rep. Raul Grijalva (D-Arizona) said he expects 'full vindication' in connection with allegations of a hostile workplace in his office.

Marty Waukazoo is arguably the greatest basketball player the Lakota nation has ever produced.

Rael Trosper’s short life has been touched by the kind of trauma and loss that would send others into a tailspin.

So I told my wife the story of my service in Vietnam.

Shareholders of Sealaska, an Alaska Native regional corporation, elected four people to the board of directors at their annual meeting

The U.S. called the December 29, 1890, attack on Wounded Knee a 'battle' but the Lakota people know it as a massacre of a peaceful encampment.

A new marker recognizes the ancestral home of the Ho-Chunk, acknowledges the circumstances that led to their forced removal, and honors the tribe's history of resistance and resilience.

Is the nation's highest court on Indian time? It sure looks like it, judging by the wait for a decision in a highly-anticipated case.

Every day we delay approving the agreement, we hurt American farmers, ranchers, workers, manufacturers, and businesses.

When you litigate, it indeed becomes much harder to legislate.

If you're looking for a way to get outside while also improving your whole self, gardening may be the hobby for you.

One by one, members of the community stepped up to the microphone at the City Council meeting, some trembling and angry.

I congratulate our brave Native activists and those who dared to run for offices held by Whites here since the founding.

Following a long break after the death of its founder, the Wambli Ska Drum & Dance Society has resumed its weekly practices.

A former Democratic Congressman employed by the Chickasaw Nation is being accused of taking part in a attempted coup at the largest gun lobby.

A new law opposed by Native activists and water protectors is being contested in federal court

Observances and ceremonies for sacred places will be held across the land on the Summer Solstice.

For too long we political scientists in Canada have been bystanders to discussions about cultural genocide and genocide.

Federal recognition for the Little Shell Tribe of Chippewa Indians has been included in a 'must pass' bill.

Participation in Remember the Removal enables the riders to better understand the trials and tribulations our people faced during their journey to Indian Territory.

There are still many creative and very talented beaders in Indian Country.

Undocumented immigrants and their families are being told to start preparing for possible deportation following a tweet from President Donald Trump.

A Truth and Healing Council in California aims to ensure no one forgets about the genocide of Native peoples.

Joy Harjo, a citizen of the Muscogee (Creek) Nation, has been named the 23rd Poet Laureate of the United States.

Curtis St. Cyr gained notoriety playing harmonica and singing the blues. But he also dedicated his life to his people and his family.

A bill to improve aging roads and bridges in Indian Country and another to correct a failing of the disastrous tribal termination era are advancing on Capitol Hill.

The Trump administration came under fire for showing up unprepared to a hearing of the Senate Committee on Indian Affairs despite being notified a month ago.

The fight against the long-delayed Keystone XL Pipeline is far from over despite a recent setback in the courts.

Homes and buildings have been destroyed, roadways have been washed out, and many rivers and lakes have risen to record-breaking levels.

Canadian constitutional law and Aboriginal law are not likely what comes to mind when identifying the cause of a wildfire disaster.

The Keystone XL Pipeline will lead to habitat destruction on the Great Plains, one scientist warns.

It only took 194 days for the Supreme Court to issue one sovereignty decision. Where's the other one?

L. Jace Killsback, a former president of the Northern Cheyenne Tribe , has pleaded guilty to federal fraud and conspiracy charges.

Democrats are hoping to avoid another shutdown of the federal government, like the one that crippled tribal and urban Indian communities earlier in the year.

Bills to address aging roads and bridges in Indian Country and to correct a failing of the tribal termination era are moving forward on Capitol Hill.

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.

A couple held at police gunpoint after their 4-year-old daughter allegedly shoplifted from a dollar store said officials haven't done enough to make up for the terrifying incident.

Over the course of world history, D-Day remains one of the most pivotal moments.

Amidst the sweet-smelling smoke of ponderosa pine, wildland firefighters are laboring to maintain – not extinguish – a blaze on federal forest land near the Hopi Reservation.

Discussing money and finances in homes has been a taboo for many generations.

As he was waging war on the Creek Nation, Andrew Jackson sent three Creek children to live at his family home and plantation.

Peace and justice activist Frank LaMere is being laid to rest on the Winnebago Reservation as Native leaders and allies celebrate his legacy.

Frank LaMere, an activist from the Winnebago Tribe who was known for his decades of work in Indian Country, passed away on June 16, 2019.

He wasn’t my patient, but he told his mother he was having suicidal thoughts and he needed to be seen right away.