Top 10 Most Popular Stories of the Year
As the year comes to an end, ICTMN gets nostalgic and takes a look back at this year's most popular stories.
Stories at ICTMN.com tend to attract a wide audience and this list is based on the total number of views each story received throughout the year.
Be on the lookout for our story of the Year’s Most Important Stories coming soon.
Here are our top 10 most popular stories of 2012:
Apparel manufacturer The Gap sells 'Manifest Destiny' t-shirt. A term that reminds Native Americans of the suffering of their ancestors through forced relocation and genocide.
Russell Means, founder of the American Indian Movement and one of the most famous and beloved Native Americans, passes away on October 22.
On March 16, President Barack Obama signs the National Defense Resources Preparedness Order, which allows the federal government to seize all manner of property and natural resources during "peacetime and in times of national emergency.”
Comedian Dennis Miller makes disrespectful comments about Sacheen Littlefeather and shines a light on rampant Native American stereotypes on NBC's Tonight Show with Jay Leno.
Johnny Depp is adopted into Comanche Nation by the esteemed LaDonna Harris for his upcoming role as Tonto in the Lone Ranger movie.
Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal spends state tax dollars to create a Bible-based curriculum that teaches students incorrect versions of history, and MotherJones.com points out the 14 "wacky facts" learned from the program.
Days away from his first birthday, Lightning Medicine Cloud, a rare natural white buffalo, is found dead and skinned along with his mother in Greenville, Texas.
Miranda Washinawatok, a 12 year-old student and basketball player, is suspended from playing in game for speaking her native Menominee language.
There is outrage as a hunting lodge in Hunt, Texas advertises a "White Buffalo Hunting Package" that offers participants a chance to kill a sacred white buffalo for $13,500.
Republican National Committee leader Pat Rogers is called to resign in August after telling staff members that New Mexico's Governor, Susana Martinez, was disrespecting the memory of the infamous Lt. Col. George Armstrong Custer by meeting with tribal leaders in her state.
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