Tribal nations are finding sustainable ways to generate jobs and food security.
Dozens of tribes are investing in solar, wind, and hydro projects, building toward a more sustainable future.
These native breweries are taking back the social and economic power of storytelling.
“Wild Coast communities are using the courts to fight for the right to determine what happens in their territory and strengthening their hand in a country heavily marred by colonialism.”
In a world unraveling due to climate change, an environmental scientist looks to Indigenous stories of resilience.
“The ultimate cause of homelessness is our spiritual break with the land.”
Indigenous and Aboriginal women on Bainbridge Island had to hide their identity. Now, their adult children embrace it.
Native Hawaiian organizer Kaniela Ing on the moral path forward.
The Wiyot Tribe regained its sacred island home after decades of unrelenting prayer and relationship-building.
“It’s not just swapping out oil and gas. It’s about changing the system so that it’s sustainable for everybody.”
The authors, who are taking part in COP26 this week, discuss ways to support Indigenous communities and their allies in healing the planet and moving forward to a post-oil future.
The first Native-owned and Native-led land trust is working to empower and equip young Natives to successfully farm kelp.
Renewable energy isn’t just a green business venture; it’s a way to support tribal self-determination and economic development.
“If it’s extractive in nature, you are absolutely unwelcome.”
“I want our kids to dare, to imagine, and want the best.”
The Sámi people of Northern Sweden oppose geoengineering as a solution to climate change because they say it follows the same logic that produced the climate crisis in the first place.
Engaging residents opens the opportunity for them to thrive despite the ever-increasing climate emergency.
The Hawaiian movement for self-determination was forever changed by the fierce and unapologetic leadership of the late Haunani-Kay Trask. This loving obituary written by one of Trask’s mentees explores her powerful legacy.
“A nation isn’t defeated until the hearts of the women are on the ground.”
“The treaties are not just a concern for Indigenous people. They were entered into by the U.S. government, and as citizens, we have a responsibility to ensure our government honors that law.”
When the Elwha River dams fell, it was the culmination of many decades of successful partnerships to support the Lower Elwha Klallam Tribe in righting historic wrongs.
After being hit hard at the beginning of the pandemic, the Arizona-based tribe has slowed the spread of the disease and helped curb death rates.
Indigenous activists see Deb Haaland’s leadership as an opportunity to re-imagine justice and safety in the U.S.