Research that revitalizes our cultural traditions and ways of living is sacred work, essential to our survival.
What do global positioning and buffalo jumps have in common? Innovative land use research program provides model for First Nations.
Potential. This is the word often used to describe tribal colleges and universities (TCUs) in their miraculous march to a respected place in higher educational history in this country.
Dine College Student of the Year and AIHEC Student Congress President Violet Tso has no intention of resting on her laurels (“I don’t think there’s a word for free time in Diné.”) as she moves ahead in pursuit of a bachelor’s degree in elementary education and also works to improve tribal campus infrastructure.
Utilizing Research Methods that Respect and Empower Indigenous Knowledge
In reviewing the literature on conducting American Indian and Alaskan Native education research, several themes emerged,
Edited by Annette Piña Ochoa, Betsy Franco, and Traci L. Gourdine
Candlewick Press (2003), Cambridge, MA. 145 pages.
Review by Natalie Davis
The writing of these young,
Society for Advancement of Chicanos and Native Americans in Science (2002) Santa Cruz, CA
Review by Holly Ristau
The Society for Advancement of Chicanos and Native Americans in Science (SACNAS) has gathered a group of biographies and on-line resources that can be accessed by junior high and high school students on the internet at www.sacnas.org.
by Jeffrey S. Ashley and Secody J. Hubbard
Praeger Publishers (2004), Oxford, UK. 136 Pages
Review by Paul Boyer
Tribes often argue they are outside state jurisdiction.
Written and directed by Niki Caro
Produced By Tim Sanders, John Barnett, Frank Hübner
South Pacific Pictures,
American Indian Theater in Performance: A Reader
UCLA American Indian Studies Center (2000). 414 pages
ISBN: 0-935626-52-2 for paper,