An interview with Suzan Shown Harjo on the eve of the 25th anniversary of start of a legal battle to end the racist nickname of the Washington football team
Sarah Sunshine Manning
From podcasters to protectors, to mothers to teachers, here are six indigenous women who are making an impact on Indian country.
In 1961, a group of men marched with swastikas on their arms in protest of the integration of black players onto Washington’s NFL team.
The controversial mascot of the Cleveland Indians will no longer be printed on baseball cards made by the sole card manufacturer for the MLB.
Michigan residents in favor of keeping Native American mascots in schools say they honor Native Americans, while Natives say they do the opposite.
In Washington, D.C., wild Trump fanatics—head to junk in red, white, and blue everything—openly molest marble statues of slave-owners, Indian-killers.
European immigrants would not have survived long enough to form the 13 colonies or celebrate the Fourth of July if it weren't for Natives on the east coast
Wilma Mankiller documentary premieres, an oil train lawsuit verges on trial, and other incidents in Indian country during the Week That Was July 2.
State Senator Wayne Schmidt filed a bill in Michigan to ban the use of the word 'redskins' at public schools after consulting with five tribes.
A panel of minority journalists, including ICMN's Simon Moya-Smith, will discuss people of color and news media at the Smithsonian Folklife Festival.
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