Mique’l Dangeli, Tsimshian, has left a successful university career in Alaska to teach her endangered Sm’algya̱x language at a rural school in British Columbia, Canada.
Sealaska Heritage Institute releases two more Haida children’s books; will release seven more this year, for a total of 18 in the collection.
Sealaska Heritage Institute has posted another Native language dictionary online free of charge to make them more accessible to students revitalizing the language.
The state Committee on Geographic Names voted to recommend the state Natural Resources Board change the name of Squaw Bay on Shaw Island and Squaw Creek.
A new study shows genetic links between skeletons found in Alaska and British Columbia and Indigenous Peoples living there today, backing up oral histories.
They Don't Talk Back is a play about of a young Tlingit man who goes back to his roots and finds himself in his Native culture.
Tlingit brother-and-sister artists Rico and Crystal Worl aim to promote their heritage via their store, Trickster Company, in Juneau, Alaska.
Sealaska Heritage Institute’s Southeast Regional Language Committee will steer the new Haa Shuká Community Language Learning Project, which is the institute’s latest language revitalization effort.
Activist and filmmaker Tracy Rector has curated an exhibit at Seattle's Paramount Theater that emphasizes young indigenous artists Kalen Goodluck and Adam Sings In The Timber.
National Caucus of Native American State Legislators has 71 members from 19 states—these Native legislators affect policy on a number of committees.
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