Do history books written by white folks tell the truth about Native Americans? We think not. Here are just some of the big lies they tell.
The most classic Fourth of July foods are based in authentic Native cuisine, but they weren't anything the pilgrims wanted, at first.
Plan on cooking up some chowder this Fourth of July? Care to know the meal's true origins? It started with some quahogs, some corn, and hot stones.
A 2012 Cracked.com article addressed the myth that white settlers carved America out of an untamed wilderness, here's what really happened.
On Good Friday, the struggle to uphold treaty rights and protect natural resources, vital to the future of Federally recognized American Indians continues.
Gale Courey Toensing
The first Wampanoag-Pilgrim Treaty was signed by Massasoit, the leader of the Wampanoag Nation, and the leaders of Plymouth Colony on April 1, 1621.
Stephen Kinzer's ‘The True Flag’ presents a misunderstood abbreviation of U.S. history and American Imperialism otherwise marring what could have been a good book.
The word squaw certainly has had its share of history. In researching its meaning, squaw is either offensive or means a female Indian woman.
Were inhabitants of Cahokia trading with Toltec Mexico? What happened to the great city near present-day St. Louis?
The Thing About Skins: Crispus Attucks is about combined Native and black lineages that resisted, suffered and caused a revolution.
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