From the Current Issue
To protect vital wetlands, the Ojibwe tribe and local scientists and activists pressured industry to abandon plans for what would have harmed thousands of species of plants and animals.
As banks begin to respond, environmental movements are learning the importance of speaking clearly about the financial risks of fossil fuel investment.
Federal recognition offers financial help, and those tribes without it have “second-class status in Indian Country” and remain vulnerable to local authorities.
Florida’s Miccosukee is the first tribe allowed to run its own school, where students fully participate in family and cultural activities.
There’s an argument to be made that progressives are lucky Bernie Sanders didn’t win the nomination.
We’ve been pitted against each other for too long. Now is the time to come together to fix our corrupt political systems.
The documentary “We the People 2.0” looks at why the rights of neighborhoods and cities are essential to building a better world.
And two other grandmas we love expanding health care in their communities.
After 35 years of fighting for the cancellation of nearly 50 oil and gas leases, Montana’s Blackfeet tribe scored an unexpected victory when Devon Energy voluntarily backed out of their claims.