Yale’s Lost Indian Museum
The (now lost) collection of Native American artifacts at Yale College reveals the mechanics and high cost of the settler-colonialist nation-building project.
What Can Native American People in Prison Teach Us About Community and Art?
An exploration of creativity, ingenuity, and resilience using the American Prison Newspapers collection and JSTOR. The second curriculum guide in this series.
Better known by the pen name Mourning Dove, Quintasket was a leader and activist who used her position as a public intellectual to fight for Colville rights.
Mothers Against Mothers in the American West
The participation of white mothers in the "bitter robbery" of Indigenous children from their families was a cruel irony in the colonialist programs of the US and Australia.
The Native American Music Awards
Native American musicians and performers have been honored since 1998 by the Nammys.
Colonial Traffic in Native American Women
Slavery in North America was not an institution of singular evil.
Celebrating Native American Heritage Month
A collection of our recent stories in celebration of American Indian Heritage Month.
Life in Indigenous Boarding Schools
Survivors of schools in the US spoke with scholars about their experiences of cruelty, neglect, and cultural degradation.
The Myth of Manifest Destiny
Not everyone in the nineteenth century was on board with expanding the territory of the US from coast to coast.
The Dogs of North America
Dogs were prolific hunters and warm companions for northeastern Native peoples like the Mi'kmaq.