Skip to main content
John Sayles Seeks Cast for Carlisle Film
SLU Removes Statue of Priest and Natives
Cops Arrest Native Americans Much More
UNDRIP Legislation Fails in Canada
Underground Wine CAVE Offers 480 Wines
Jewell Visits Riverside Indian School
Mashpee Nine: Fight for Tribal Justice
Connecting Youth and Sacred Places
School Says Native Can Keep Hair Long
Indian Wars Must End Now
Going 60 Without a Driver’s License
Tribes Cope With Floods in Oklahoma
Trauma May Be Woven Into DNA
First Native Astronaut Speaks at Hopi
Sandler Not Only One Stereotyping
EPA Clean Water Rule Draws Fire
Farewell Party for Houser's Footprints
Riding Rodeo With MS
Ever Heard of 'Throatboxing'?
Repatriated Remains Reburied in Michigan
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
Nuu-chah-nulth Treasure Returned to Home Territory in B.C.
It was a breathtaking moment for Mowachaht-Muchalaht First Nation member Margarita James...
Equinox Phenomena in Action: Video
Hooray! It's spring! On this day, March 20, 2012, the day and night are almost equally long as the sun passes over the equator in what's known as the vernal equinox ...
Equinox Heralds New Beginnings as First Day of Spring Dawns
At precisely 1:14 a.m. on March 20, the sun passed directly over the equator, marking the vernal equinox and the start of spring...
Book Tells the Darker History of How Hawaii Became Part of the U.S.
Julia Flynn Siler’s new book, Lost Kingdom: Hawaii’s Last Queen, the Sugar Kings, and America’s First Imperial Adventure , paints a truer—and more sinister—portrait of how Hawaii w...
Indigenous and American Studies Storyteller's Conference
The University at Buffalo Graduate Students Association in American Studies will present "Challenging Settler Colonialism," March 23-24 as the 8th Annual Indigenous and American St...
Traditional Knowledge Informs of Japan-Style Earthquake Danger Off U.S., Canada
As Japan looks back on the one-year anniversary of the catastrophic earthquake and tsunami that leveled a northern region last March 11, Canada is looking ahead...
Uncovering the History of Ojibwe Women
For Brenda Child, researching Holding Our World Together: Ojibwe Women and the Survival of Community (Viking, 2012), a history of Ojibwe women that stretches across four states and...
Ojibwe Women, Keeping Community Alive: Book Review
Editor's note: A new book details the ways in which Ojibwe women kept the cultural flame alive from contact onward...
Humanity’s Earliest Ancestor Is an Ancient Worm?
Scientists say they’ve discovered mankind’s oldest ancestor — Pikaia gracilens ...
Strongest Bite Award Goes to the T. Rex, or Does it?
Dr. Karl Bates explains how he recreated the T. rex skull to determine bite force. Would you rather get bitten by a Tyrannosaurus rex or sat on by an elephant?...
Page 40 of 52