Indigenous people serve in the US Armed Services at a higher rate than any other group, but their contributions are often diminished. A new memorial in Washington, DC, hopes to change that.
The National Museum of the American Indian will be hosting two screenings of the documentary More Than a Word alongside a conversation with activist Amanda Blackhorse, who took pro football to court.
“You don’t have to make things easy for them,” says Red Star about her new exhibition for children at MASS MoCA.
Footage from the perfume’s release party also featured white people dressed in sacred war bonnets dancing around tipis and belting out war whoops as spectators sipped champagne.
In her three-channel video “Mother Drum,” Dara Friedman avoids many of the problematic patterns non-Native artists often fall into when making art about Native American communities.
An exhibition at the Wolfsonian-FIU tracks romantic and racist stereotypes of native cultures in European tobacco advertising from the 1880s to the 1940s.
Though it will still appear on some merchandise sold in northeast Ohio and the Arizona city where the team holds its spring training.
Dakota Elders have decided the fate of Sam Durant’s “Scaffold,” which is legally in their possession.
Though he has both claimed to have and denied having Cherokee heritage, institutions often present Durham as a Native American artist.
Sam Durant’s sculpture has been dismantled, but its materials await their fate while members of the Dakota Nation seek more input regarding the best way to dispose of them.
On Friday, Dakota elders led a ceremony that included a blessing for construction workers who then started to take apart Sam Durant’s controversial installation “Scaffold.”
After protests from the local Dakota nation, Sam Durant’s “Scaffold” will be taken apart starting tomorrow.