It took riders 10 hours to reach remote families stranded in the aftermath of the “bomb cyclone” that devastated the Pine Ridge community.
Through a voluntary land tax and donations from land owners, this organization is working to create an alternative land base for Indigenous people in California’s East Bay.
Climate change is already damaging Indigenous ways of life. But tribes are adapting.
How Colonization of the Americas Killed 90 Percent of Their Indigenous People—and Changed the Climate
A new study raises questions about climate change policy for the decades ahead.
Finally, plant species have rights, too.
Since 2010, the Unist’ot’en have fought the transit of fossil fuels through their hereditary lands. In the last few days, police finally moved in. Here’s how we got to this point.
Tribal nations have always been on the front lines of environmental protection. Now their neighbors are catching up.
Liberty, equality, the pursuit of happiness—these values date back to well before Columbus arrived in the Americas or Pilgrims set foot on Plymouth Rock.
Native women revitalize ceremony to resist the legacy of patriarchy that supports a long-entrenched history of abuse.
Here’s how indigenous leaders pulled together a grassroots movement to resist the pipeline expansion.
An encampment of protesters in Louisiana is resisting the crude oil industry, whose environmental disasters disproportionately affect the poor and people of color.
We must look at the roots of capitalism, white supremacy, heteropatriarchy, and anti-Blackness to leave settler colonialism in the past.
As Congress prepares to debate separating families at the border, a look back at the U.S.’s past with the cruel practice.
How indigenous food is tied to important sacred stories.
This Native climber created indigenous geotags for more than 40 mountains.
The houses are affordable and energy-efficient, and are bringing back elements of the Secwepemc’s hunter-gatherer culture.
The Kashia’s success might be the first time that a tribe in the U.S. has held a private deed—as well as management rights—to their ancestral lands.
They’re reclaiming the tradition of female leadership and turning the old, white, male-dominated perspective of history on its head.