'Intervention Piece' by Edgar Heap of Birds is on display at the St. Louis Art Museum.
Native women have stepped up the plate as residents of Rapid City, South Dakota, elect new leaders.
Warrior women worked within the system, did not advocate for violence, and yet brought about many positive changes in Indian Country.
A bullet remains lodged in Micah Taylor's neck after he was shot by a police officer in Omaha, Nebraska.
Nearly two decades after the first executive order on tribal consultation, the federal government is still struggling to meet their trust and treaty responsibilities.
Without our language, we lose a significant part of our identity as Cherokee people.
The opioid crisis has hit Indian Country hard, with high rates of addiction, overdoses and deaths been seen across the nation.
Lumbee are indigenous to North Carolina but have been present in Baltimore, Maryland, since at least as early as the 1930s.
'We did it,' Western Native Voice said after a bill to extend Montana’s Medicaid expansion program cleared its final hurdle.
The number of police shootings in Arizona's largest city jumped from an average of 21 a year to 44 in 2018.
The Ramapough Lenape Nation is fighting for its right to use ancestral land for ceremonies and other purposes.
It’s now been more than 100 days since Democrats have held the majority in the U.S. House of Representatives.
Clarence Leading Fighter, 32, was shot and killed in Nebraska on April 14, 2019.
Jenni Monet is a free woman, despite a new warrant out for her arrest in New Mexico.
The president repeatedly lied to the country. He lied to Congress.
Shelters struggle to keep pace with the release of migrants into the community, while migrants once held in detention centers set out on their journeys as they await court hearings.
An Indigenous journalist reflects on the 800-year-old cathedral and what 'sacred' means to her.
Instead of waiting for answers from police, Indigenous communities are scanning hillsides and riverbeds—and helping families cope.
Federal officials have dropped off nearly 1,300 migrants in the city of Yuma, Arizona.
Adult citizens of the Sault Ste. Marie Tribe of Chippewa Indians can use marijuana and grow small amounts under a new law.