Skip to main content
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
Political Autonomy and Econo
Oglala Water Director Honored
Galileo's Lesson for Canada
5 Native Track Teams in Indian Country
Native Humor! 10 LOL-Worthy Pictures
Well For Culture: Stretch!
Cris Derksen on the Red Ride Tour
Triple Crown Watch; Depp Dogs Deported
Lummi Youth Learn the Bigger Picture
Thing About Skins
Survival Cannibalism Confirmed at Jamestown Settlement
Suspicions of cannibalism at the Jamestown Settlement have been around for a long time...
Digging Up Hohokam History
The Pima Indian word for the Hohokam peoples translates to “all used up” or “the finished ones,” but archaeologists digging in Arizona’s University Indian Ridge Ruins continue to f...
Walk the Path of the Ancestors
The first person to walk here did so over a thousand years ago when the Hohokam arrived at what is now known as Colossal Cave Mountain Park in Vail, Arizona...
Hakai Beach Institute: A Science Hub for BC's Central Coast
Jude Isabella, 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...
Free Archeaology Fun Day Fest to Benefit Proposed Montauk Indian Museum
The Montauk Indian Museum Committee is hosting its first Archaeology Fest, to be held Saturday, October 13, 2012, on the grounds of the Montauk Historical Society's Second House Mu...
Archaeological Canoe Trip Will Explore History of Taunton River in Massachusetts
This year’s Archaeology in the Watershed canoe and kayak tour will feature the Town River, the headwater for the Taunton River in Bridgewater and West Bridgewater in Massachusetts...
Signs of Life Discovered on Remote Alaskan Islands
Dennis Griffin, with Oregon’s State Historic Preservation Office, has been combing the hillsides of Alaskan tundra looking for signs of life. He’s been exploring Hall and St...
Multiple Causes Cited for Mayan Demise Including Climate Change
Two recently published studies delve into what caused the collapse of the Mayan empire, a question many archaeologists have tried answering...
Archaeological Dig Reveals Causes—and Possible Cures—for Diabetes Epidemic
Eisa Ulen Richardson
The future health of Natives may lie in the scatological remains of the past—a vanguard study of ancient excrement has offered fresh new ways of thinking about the prevalence of di...
Chocolate May Have Been More Than a Beverage to the Maya
Long thought to be a beverage reserved for the ruling class and priests, archaeologists from the National Institute of Anthropology and History say chocolate could have been used f...
Page 2 of 5