- Taos Pueblo Reservation
- Fort Mohave Indian Reservation
- Blackfeet Indian Reservation
- Navajo Reservation
- San Juan Pueblo
- Hualapai Indian Reservation
- Pictures of Manuelito, Navajo Chief
- Tribes of the Great Sioux Nation
- Indian Families or Stocks in the United States
- Great Plains Indian Wars
- Great Basin Indian Wars
- California Indian Wars
- Southwest Indian Wars
- Black Kettle Quotes
- Copper Inuit Subgroups
History of the Assiniboine People from the Oral Tradition
My people, Hude´shabina (the Red Bottom people), were one of forty bands of Assiniboines who roamed the northern Great Plains from York Factory on Hudson's Bay, Lake Nipigon, and Lake Superior in the East to the Rocky Mountains of Alberta and Montana in the West.
Zuni men come into the light
Eight years was but four days and four nights when the world was new. It was while such days and nights continued that men were led out, in the night-shine of the World of Seeing.
Quotes from Cochise, Apache
Quotes from Cochise, famous Apache warrior. Cochise, like Crazy Horse, was never photographed.
The Origins of Zuni Totems and Names
Now the Twain Beloved and the priest-fathers gathered in council for the naming and selection of man-groups and creature-kinds, and things. So they called the people of the southern space the Children of Summer, and those who loved the sun most became the Sun people.
Quotes from Black Elk
Quotes attributed to Nicholas Black Elk [Hehaka Sapa] (c. December 1863 – 17 August or 19 August 1950) was a famous Wichasha Wakan (Medicine Man or Holy Man) and Heyoka of the Oglala Lakota (Sioux). He participated at about the age of twelve in the Battle of Little Big Horn of 1876, and was wounded in the massacre that occurred at Wounded Knee in 1890.
Pacific Northwest and Plateau Indian Wars
A number of battles occurred in the wake of the Oregon Treaty of 1846 and the creation of Oregon Territory and Washington Territory. Among the causes of conflict were a sudden immigration to the region and a series of gold rushes throughout the Pacific Northwest. These conflicts are grouped into eight Indian Wars.
Chief Black Kettle, Southern Cheyenne
Chief Black Kettle (Mo'ohtavetoo'o) (born ca. 1803, killed November 27, 1868) was a leader of the Southern Cheyenne after 1854. He was known as a peacemaker who accepted numerous treaties to protect his people. He survived the Sand Creek Massacre in 1864. He and his wife were among those killed in 1868 at the Battle of Washita River, in a US Army attack on their camp by George Armstrong Custer. They were shot in the back.
Cheyenne and Arapaho Higher Education GrantsAvailable to enrolled Cheyenne-Arapaho tribal members who are either undergraduate or graduate students.
Bois Forte Band of Chippewa Scholarship ProgramApplicants for the Bois Forte Band of Chippewa Scholarship Program must be an enrolled member of the Bois Forte Band of Chippewa Indians at an accredited institution of higher education.
Benefits and services available to native americans
Question:What benefits are available to native americans because of their federal tribal status?
~Submitted by Katie D.
Indian Affairs, through its government-to-government relationship with federally recognized tribes, carries out the Federal Government's unique and continuing relationship with and responsibility to tribes and Indian people. Indian Affairs programs support and assist federally recognized tribes in the development of tribal governments, strong economies, and quality programs.
The scope of Indian Affairs programs is extensive and includes a range of services comparable to the programs of state and local government, e.g., education, social services, law enforcement, courts, real estate services, agriculture and range management, and resource protection.