After a 2021 leak at the U.S. military’s Red Hill fuel storage facility poisoned thousands, activists, Native Hawaiians, and affected military families have become unlikely allies in the fight for accountability.
Confederated Tribes of the Colville Reservation in Washington State are restoring the lands and species of their traditional ecological community.
From The Current Issue
The Apache regard the land as their grandmother and the food she provides as gifts to be both given and received.
Coast Salish water warriors in canoes delayed a U.S. military ship believed to be carrying weapons from the Port of Tacoma to Israel.
The National Climate Assessment affirms that Indigenous peoples bear both the weight of climate change’s impacts and carry knowledge that may help lessen its burden.
Despite its flaws, advocates hope the film will promote awareness and understanding of the complex MMIW issue
A Native perspective on the return of Sk’aliCh’elh-tenaut.
The takeover only lasted a few minutes. However, its impact was felt as far away as Europe.
Emergency healthcare, mail delivery, broadband internet, government-issued IDs, and the right to vote often require a physical address.
The Menominee Tribe of Wisconsin’s successful logging operation follows one rule: Let the healthy trees keep growing.
The decision shows that Native nations can win—even against the odds—by uniting in a collective effort.
In Haaland v. Brackeen, the justices affirmed that Native Americans are not a race—they are independent nations.
Devon Parfait, 25, knows climate change may wipe out his people's lands, but he’s not willing to lose their culture, too.
The author and attorney believes we can overcome by leaning into relations—human and nonhuman alike.
“Helping fellow Native people became the most powerful medicine the service league dispensed for healing a generation of wounded spirits.”