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Moya-Smith: Armed Police Drones? Yep.
New Miss Cherokee & Junior Miss Crowned
Department of Ed Grants $50M to TCUs
Climate Change Is Disrupting Lives Now
Obama Hosts Alaska Native Roundtable
Man Acquitted of Hurling Beer at Kids
Tahnee Robinson: Player to NCAA Coach
Hopi: Celebrating the Sanctity of Water
Poarch Creek Member Yale Assistant Dean
50 Faces of Indian Country, Part I
Chasing the Political Homicide Record
No Fight Too Small in Racism Battle
Actor Randy Mantooth Battling Cancer
CNAY's GEN-I Map to Connect Native Youth
Mic Jordan's #DearNativeYouth Premieres
Obama Renames Mount McKinley to Denali
Health RIsks From Recent Wildfires?
Indigenous Activists Shut Down Ecuador
AMERIND Risk: Protecting Indian Country
The Fight to Preserve Lake Mead
Thing About Skins
A Tour of Wounded Knee: Why It Matters, Why It Hurts
Gale Courey Toensing
When American poet Stephen Vincent Benet wrote Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee in 1931, his poem made no mention of the massacre of Lakota Indians that had occurred 42 years earlier ...
Day of the Dead, Part IV: A Video Tour
In our ongoing coverage of the Day of the Dead, a celebration traced back to the indigenous people of Mexico some 3,000 years ago, we've traveled all over the world...
Day of the Dead, Part III: Blending Traditions
Day of the Dead or Dia de Los Muertos began as a Mexican holiday —a mixture of indigenous and Catholic religious beliefs—as a way to honor family members who are no longer among th...
Day of the Dead, Part II: Re-Made in America
The Day of the Dead, primarily a Mexican holiday, has seen its influence spread across the globe ...
Day of the Dead, Part I: Honoring the Departed, Celebrating Life, in Mexico
Mexico is where Day of the Dead began. When the Spaniards arrived, Indigenous Peoples had been celebrating their ancestors annually for at least 3,000 years...
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