The fish almost disappeared from Howe Sound in the mid-1970s. Now, the Squamish Nation and citizen scientists are welcoming them home.
Virginia Cross, the Muckleshoot Indian Tribe’s chairwoman for over four decades, was chosen for her devotion to economic and educational issues.
Seattle-based photographer Selena Kearney traces the revival of Coast Salish weaving and critically surveys faux Native costumes.
Plus, a feast of Indigenous exhibits and pop-up markets during Native American Heritage Month.
A five-year battle over a bag of clams shows how a reliance on century-old treaties can lead authorities to treat members of some tribes differently than others.
Chief Joseph comes to Seattle to plea for the return of his lands.
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During a 1903 visit, Chief Joseph's itinerary included an epic UW football game and an impassioned plea for justice.
He was invited to talk about his storied past, but the Nez Perce chief had his eye on his people's future.
The U.S. government weaponized Indigenous reliance on traditional foods. Now, food sovereignty movements are taking back agency and rebuilding access.
Families reunited to revive the tradition at the Washington State Penitentiary, the first of 22 powwows scheduled in the state prison system.
Learn about Seattle’s public Indigenous art, the country’s first distillery on reservation land and a housing project rooted in Native culture.
Disenrolled Nooksack citizens believe that the U.S.-Canada border, and legal metrics like blood quantum, ignore the nuances of pre-colonial Indigenous belonging.
Twenty-six disenrolled Nooksack citizens live in federally funded housing. The tribal council says those homes are for enrolled citizens only.
George Adams says he and his daughter Elile were targeted by Judge Ray Dodge for their advocacy of disenrolled Nooksack citizens. Now, they've reached a $35,000 settlement.
After decades of national efforts to erase Native language and identity, the Oregon-based Northwest Indian Language Institute is helping students reclaim and preserve their roots.
Without passageways to cross dams along the Columbia, salmon are dying. Tribes say the U.S. government isn't cooperating as they try to help the fish recover.