Saturday, November 7, 2009

This Week from Indian Country Today

Economist de Soto angers Peru Natives, experts with documentary
Hernando de Soto, a renowned Peruvian economist, has upset Natives as well as the foremost local experts on Peruvian Natives and Amazon issues with a documentary critics see as another attempt to strip Peruvian Natives of their lands so they can be transferred to oil and lumber companies. Read more »

President’s remarks and Q&A at Tribal Nations Conference

The president: Thank you. Please, everybody have a seat. Thank you to Jefferson Keel, thanks for the wonderful introduction; to Clarence Jackson for the invocation. Good morning to all of you. I am honored to be with you today at this unique and historic event, the largest and most widely attended gathering of tribal leaders in our history. (Applause.) And I am so grateful to many members of Congress who could join us today, along with several members of my Cabinet who will be participating in this conference today. Read more »

Related Content

Obama ushers in a new era for Indian country
Obama making good on promises
Memorandum for the heads of executive departments and agencies
Salazar's opening comments to Tribal Nations Conference
‘On your side’


Salazar's opening comments to Tribal Nations Conference
Tribes seek halt to proposed Cape Cod wind farm
Native American veterans sought for ‘Words of War’ project
Off-reservation gaming decision ‘tantalizingly close’
Mashantucket Pequots elect council chairman and members
Despite 35 years, Michigan Indian Day slow to catch on
Exotic beetle killing black ash tree central to Native cultures and livelihood
Indigenous use of ancestral lands threatened
NCAI regional vice president to pursue unity among northeast nations
St. Regis Mohawk Tribe commissions economic impact study
Seneca educates lawmakers on treaty rights, tobacco economy
Little Shells denied Bureau of Indian Affairs recognition, await congressional action
Pushing for tribal energy development
Akwesasne Mohawk retrieve Olympic Flame from Greece
Apaches request Interior NAGPRA review
Elephant of Indian racism discussed
Obama meeting exclusion insults state recognized tribes
Navajo Nation suspends president
Indian country philanthropy yields $284,000 plus for elders, embassy
MT tribe says politics won’t hurt recognition bid
Blackfeet Tribe launches new Web site
Help Cheyenne River Youth Project bring joy to children this Christmas
A lengthy legal battle lands in tribal court
Judge: Unkechaug meets tribal sovereignty, immunity criteria
Keybank and Raymond James partner on affordable housing for Tulalip Reservation


Great Lakes


Rice: Nothing scary in a Carcieri fix
Recent newspaper reports suggest that there is concern in Rhode Island, and perhaps elsewhere, that a Carcieri fix to the Indian Reorganization Act of 1934 will allow tribes to acquire trust land wherever they choose, resulting in tribes building Indian casinos willy-nilly outside their reservations and without appropriate input from the state. These reports appear designed to create unjustified fears of an Indian gaming boogey man hiding in a closet of the Carcieri fix.
Read more »

For news you won't get from Indian Country Today, see Censored News.

No comments: