A new social movement is bringing together Indigenous activists and TikTok creators to prevent drilling in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.
A new children’s book centers Native culture and our relationship with Earth.
With Deb Haaland at the helm, the department may finally start keeping its promises to Native Americans.
A new film follows food activists seeking to restore salmon, buffalo, and the nourishing legacy of Native cultures.
We can begin by embracing mythologies aimed at exalting environmental sustainability and social equality.
American conservationists have said and done terribly racist things over the years. Now is the opportunity to center justice.
Quannah Chasinghorse is continuing the legacy of Gwich’in women working to protect the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.
If we focus on the best possible outcomes, journalist Judith D. Schwartz argues together we can restore ecosystems.
Traditional reindeer herding is a cornerstone of Sámi culture in the European Arctic highlands. It’s also part of a finely balanced ecology that can help cool the planet. But Norway’s government wants mineral mines instead of roaming reindeer.
The Eastern Band of Cherokees is applying lessons from the pandemic to help them fight addiction in their community.
An appeals court overruled the shutdown of DAPL, pending a full environmental review. The fight against a pipeline that provoked unprecedented resistance continues.
“Promises were made,” Justice Gorsuch said in upholding Creek Nation jurisdiction over half of Oklahoma.
These five art projects explore the impacts of climate change using VR and other mediums.
Horse sanctuaries along the Native American Horse Trail are working to save America’s last Indigenous horses and rewrite official histories that claim they don’t exist.
A new docu-series highlights the efforts of five locals who may be losing ground but are not losing hope.
Our decolonial work involves supporting the collective over our own ego and honoring the interdependence of all beings.
How do you support people forever attached to a landscape after an inferno tears through their homelands: decimating native food sources, burning through ancient scarred trees, and destroying ancestral and totemic plants
Cultural burning is proactive, while Western-style controlled burning, also called hazard reduction burning, is reactive.
Dinners in Roberta Olson’s restaurant begin with a taste of k’aaw. The dried herring roe on kelp is a traditional food for the Haida people, an Indigenous nation that has called
It had been more than a 100 years since the Nimíipuu (Nez Perce) people launched a carved canoe in eastern Oregon’s Wallowa Lake. And now in this place, beloved by