Subscribe to Here’s the Deal, our politics
newsletter for analysis you won’t find anywhere else.
Thank you. Please check your inbox to confirm.
In collaboration with Louisiana Public Broadcasting, the PBS NewsHour examines the vanishing coastline of Louisiana and the effect it's having on the native tribes who live there. This report is part of our series Coping with Climate Change.
In his new book, author and historian Colin Woodard explores how America was shaped by settlement patterns dating back to the time of the first Thanksgiving. Margaret Warner talks with Woodard about "American Nations: A History of the Eleven Rival…
The film "We Still Live Here," tells the story of the return of the Wampanoag Indian language, the first time a language with no native speakers has been revived in this country. It's part of our series, in partnership with…
Nine Sioux tribes have been locked in a land dispute since 1877, when the government broke a treaty setting aside the Black Hills as part of their reservation. However, there is a chance that the Great Sioux Nation's long struggle…
By PBS NewsHour
A recent five-month, 8,300-mile journey across 26 states gave Native Americans a chance to voice the concerns of tribes across the country -- and to launch a coordinated movement to intensify the community's presence on Washington's political radar.
Until recently, most scientists believed that the first humans came to the Americas 13,000 years ago. But new archaeological findings from a cave in Oregon are challenging that assumption. Lee Hochberg of Oregon Public Television reports on the controversial discovery.
Born into the Muscogee Creek Nation in Oklahoma, Joy Harjo's poetry, song and saxophone music honor the Native American spirit.
England's Queen Elizabeth II visits the historical settlement of Jamestown Friday to mark the 400th anniversary of the town's founding. Three historians discuss the settlement's significance and how views of its history have changed over time.
Support Provided By: