Category Archives: Humanitarian
Gardening is a critical factor in turning around the health implications plaguing tribes with poor food access. “Gardening is more important in native communities. People go to stores… money is exchanged for food… and we end up viewing food as a luxury as opposed to medicine that nourishes us.”
The Reservation Animal Rescue (RAR) program of PWNA, and its generous donors, made it possible to help reservation partners feed and care for stray animals, ensuring healthier animals and communities.
Continuing our goal of keeping you informed of Native American news and culture from across the country, Partnership With Native Americans has compiled our favorite stories from the month of March. Stay up to date with more articles by following us on Facebook, Twitter or LinkedIn. There’s Never Been a Native American Congresswoman. That Could […]
Learn more from our CEO about Partnership With Native Americans, our biggest challenge, and our direction over the next 5-10 years.
For PWNA, developing emerging leaders who want to make a greater impact on the reservations is an integral part of building strong, self-sufficient Native American communities.
On Jan. 11, President Trump signed the Thomasina E. Jordan Indian Tribes of Virginia Federal Recognition Act of 2017, recognizing the Rappahannock, Chickahominy, Eastern Chickahominy, Upper Mattaponi, Monacan and Nansemond tribes as sovereign nations and bringing the count of federally-recognized tribes to 573.
Top Native American news: Indigenous mountain names, Harvard Native studies program, Quapaw jobs and economy, and infrastructure for Indian Country.
Join Partnership With Native Americans as we celebrate World Radio Day, and praise and support radio stations on Native lands for their integral and vital contributions to Native communities.
Help us cheer on our northern First Nation neighbors as they compete at the top of their game in the 2018 Winter Olympics.
The effects of relocation and colonization of the tribes, as well as the gold rush, the Apache Wars and other conflicts in U.S. history, are still felt today, though tribes are persevering and, like Geronimo, hold their hopes for the future.