Skip to main content
$255.5 Million Settlement for Inuit
Shoni Schimmel Is no Longer a Rookie
Billboard Debuts Native Artist's Video
Cherokee Elder Talks Eating 'Steak'
Wahpepah-Harris: The Next Billy Mills?
Two Native Leaders’ Could be School Name
Memorials Honoring Native Warriors
Mills to Host a Day With WA Native Youth
Maintaining U.S. Status Quo at UN
The Week That Was
SMH @Adam Sandler
Trafficking in Native Communities
States Sue Interior Over Fracking Regs
Group of Pueblo Indians Get Their PhDs
How Far Can a Dandelion Seed Fly?
Wallace Newman's Influence on Nixon
Martin Sensmeier Gets Magnificent 7 Role
Family, Not Fractions, Make Us Indians
NAJA Crowdfunding for Student Journos
Video: Wildfires and Climate Change
Thing About Skins
Evidence of ‘Wonderful Brotherhood’ Between Croatan Tribe and Lost Colonists
If you visit the Outer Banks, you’ll hear about the lost...
NAGRPA Grants Awarded to Help Repatriate Remains, Cultural Objects
Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation grants...
Full Circle: Plains Indians Exhibit Takes Top Billing at Metropolitan Museum of Art
A mournful song echoes through the exhibit hall, similar...
Shrinking Budgets Putting Tribal History at Risk?
As a Tribal Historic and Preservation Officer (THPO),...
Greatest Works of Dja Dja Wurrung Nation in Hands of British Museums
This powerful story of precious property taken and regained...
1790 Treaty of New York Arrives at NMAI
A delegation from Muscogee (Creek) nation was on hand in...
Researching the Past
The Only One Living to Tell, Excerpt: Massacre's sole survivor finally gets his day in print
Editor's note: Hoomothya was a Yavapai Indian who as a boy witnessed the massacre of 225 fellow tribal members at the hands of American soldiers in what has come to be known as the...
Book Review: The Only One Living to Tell, a Story Long Overdue
Hoomothya, or Wet Nose, was among the few survivors of the Kwevkepaya, one of four Apache tribal branches grouped under the rubric of Yavapai...
Debunking Lincoln, the 'Great Emancipator'
“Tell some historians that ‘Lincoln freed the slaves’ and one can virtually see the smoke come out of their ears,” relates a story about abolitionists on CNN.com ...
Coastal People's Past Powers Their Political Future
Chris Wood, TheTyee.ca
[Editor’s Note: Often passed, seldom visited by outsiders, British Columbia’s Central Coast is home to the continent’s longest-settled places and most enduring peoples...
On Its 100th Anniversary, a Look at the History of the Indian-Head Nickel
November 17, 1915. The mighty bison Black Diamond bravely stood his ground in the Joseph Stern & Co...
FEMA Archaeologists Discover Native Artifacts in New Orleans
Pottery sherds, animal bones and pieces of clay tobacco pipes weren’t what they were expecting to find, but it’s what a team of archaeologists contracted by the Federal Emergency M...
Black History Month: Slave Narratives Include Amazing Story of Native American Slave
February is Black History Month, and The Library of Congress has published a series of testimonies from slaves called Born in Slavery: Slave Narratives from the Federal Writers’ Pr...
Muscogee Man Held on Alleged Terrorist Threat Charge Freed
Gale Courey Toensing
A Muscogee (Creek) Nation citizen, who was jailed by the Poarch Band of Creek Indians for allegedly making a terrorist threat when he attempted to pray on the Hickory Ground sacred...
Poarch Band Accuses Muscogee Creek Man of Terrorist Threat to Burn Casino
Gale Courey Toensing
The Poarch Band of Creek Indians has now publicly accused Muscogee (Creek) Nation citizen Wayland Gray of threatening to burn down the band’s casino at Hickory Ground in Wetumpka, ...
Watch C-SPAN's 'Native American Military History'
On Sunday, February 17, C-SPAN3's American History TV broadcast a special episode titled "Native American Military History." In the program, Colorado Mesa University professor Timo...
Page 21 of 52