“Diža’ No’ole” walks a line between revealing and concealing, respecting the women’s decision to keep some things hidden.
The beads, located in three Indigenous sites in Alaska, date to the mid-to-late 15th century, prior to Columbus’s landfall.
Is public apology a practice that should be abandoned, or should it be reimagined? Looking at AA Bronson’s “A Public Apology to Siksika Nation” provides some guidance.
Visitors can read the handwritten 1830 act that was signed by Andrew Jackson and led to the forced removal of indigenous tribes across the United States.
A new online archive revisits George Legrady’s 1973 photography project about the Cree communities of James Bay, Quebec.
CONCHO, Okla. — Overgrown grass creeps up around the decayed remains of the Concho Indian Boarding School, its faded yellow walls pocked with gaping doorways and boarded windows.
This afternoon, the Smithsonian’s National Museum of the American Indian in Washington, DC, hosted an emergency meeting of tribal leaders, government representatives, and NGO officials to call for a halt to a Monday auction in Paris that involves human remains and sacred indigenous objects.
The US Cavalry massacred over 300 unarmed men, women, and children at Wounded Knee Creek in South Dakota in 1890, and those who didn’t die from the bullets were left to freeze in the bitter December cold.
By this summer, Dartmouth College’s Hood Museum of Art plans to have over 4,000 Native American art objects digitized.
From inhumanly buff, tribally vague warriors in combat games to targets in cowboys- versus-Indians epics, video game representations of indigenous people have been spotty at best.