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.
Staying connected to community, caring for the most vulnerable, and finding joy should all be a priority right now.
From smartphone apps to web tools, tribal members are using tech to document and practice their native languages.
Our decolonial work involves supporting the collective over our own ego and honoring the interdependence of all beings.
A missionary group has purchased a helicopter with plans to contact and convert isolated indigenous groups in the remote Western Amazon.
By protesting the Coastal GasLink Pipeline and blocking Canadian railways, the Wet'suwet'en resistance camp is asserting the rights of First Nations.
An inspiring collaboration on the Pacific Coast blew fishery conservation goals out of the water.
Alvin Schuster could scarcely believe his ears. He was hearing the voice of an ancestor whom he’d never met but whose legacy was a constant guiding presence in his life.
Edgar Villanueva and Hilary Giovale share an ancestral bond that is far from unique, but one that is rarely acknowledged. Edgar is a member of the Lumbee Tribe of North
Months into the Occupation, a visitor arrived on Alcatraz Island. Chosen by the elders to reveal the traditional wisdom and prophecies of the Hopi Nation, Thomas Banyacya had come to
In Canada, Inuit and academic health care researchers have teamed up to combat poor cultural awareness in mainstream health care services.
The 130-year legacy of fire suppression in the U.S. is a process that continues to dispossess Native peoples of their lands.
A new generation of Native activists will take a canoe journey around Alcatraz to mark Indigenous Peoples Day and pay homage to occupation of the island 50 years ago.
A violent, racist history has kept Native people off their ancestral lands for decades. How can we remove the barriers that still exist today?
A grassroots movement encourages non-Native city dwellers to pay monthly reparations to the Duwamish, a Native American tribe that’s petitioned for federal recognition for the last 40 years.
In the face of the climate crisis imperiling endangered species, some activists and governments are turning to a radical, rights-based approach to protect nature.
Food security, traditional agriculture, and local self-reliance are key to regenerative societies of the future, say water protectors taking the movement’s lessons forward.
Native Hawaiians and other Indigenous peoples need more authority in the federal and state project processes that affect them.
“As the original caretakers of these lands and territories, we have inherent authority over migration and demand an end to these barbaric acts.”