U. S. Business Advisor - Indian Treaties Info Desk. EServices. Agencies Gateways. help. Indian treaties EnviroTextSearch native american treaties, tribal law codes and constitutions. http://www.business.gov/busadv/maincat.cfm?catid=84
Native American Women's Health of american Indian/Alaska native rights and treaties. Service, (301) 4431840, www.tucson.ihs.gov.native american Women's Health Education Resource Center, (605 http://www.4woman.gov/faq/native_american.htm
Extractions: Search our database by Health Topic or enter your own keywords Click here for Easy to Read version. American Indian/Alaska Native women come from more than 550 tribes, ranging in size from 20 to 250,000 people. Descending from the original inhabitants of this nation, they face new health risks associated with cultural dislocation, poverty, and the historical neglect of American Indian/Alaska Native rights and treaties. Accidental deaths among Native American women are nearly three times the national average. Many are associated with a lack of seatbelt use and drunk driving. Diabetes rates range from 5% to as much as 50% in different Indian tribes. Diabetes is the fourth-ranked cause of death in American Indian/Alaska Native Women. Native American women die from alcoholism at five to six times the national rate. Drinking during pregnancy is three times the national average. Deaths from tuberculosis are five times the national rate. Native American women have some of the highest smoking rates in the country (44%), compared to white (29%), African American (23%), Hispanic (16%) and Asian (6%).
Native American Women's Health (Easy To Read) culture, and abuse of Indian rights and treaties. can find out more about NativeAmerican women's health Health Service Internet Address http//www.ihs.gov/. http://www.4woman.gov/faq/easyread/native_american-etr.htm
Extractions: What are the major health conditions that affect Native American women? There are more than 550 Native American tribes in the United States. The tribes range in size from 20 members to 250,000 members. Native Americans were the first peoples to live in the United States. Many Native American women face health problems because of poverty, loss of traditional practices and culture, and abuse of Indian rights and treaties. Native American women can get exercise every day; eat low-fat healthy foods like fruits, vegetables, and whole grains; get regular medical check-ups; practice safe sex; not smoke or abuse drugs or alcohol; and use seat belts and safety helmets. Native American women who are pregnant should get prenatal care. What are the major health conditions that affect Native American women?
Extractions: NATIVE AMERICAN American Indian History at a Glance Site maintained by ASU, includes photo galleries, links and discussion groups http://www.asu.edu/clas/history/h-amindian/index.html American Indian Resources Site offers information on Native American culture, literature, history, language and nations http://www.kstrom.net/isk/ Bureau of Indian Affairs http://www.doi.gov/bureau-indian-affairs.html Center for Indian Education Site maintained by ASU. Offers links to educational websites, as well as sites of interest in Native American affairs http://coe.asu.edu/cie/links.html Cradleboard Teaching Project Site offers links to Native American sites http://www.cradleboard.org/2000/tribal_w.html http://www.census.gov/population/www/socdemo/race/indian.html Department of Education- Office of Indian Education Site provides information on programs, projects, and publications http://www.ed.gov/offices/OESE/oie/
Extractions: National Park Service photograph The National Register of Historic Places is pleased to promote awareness of and appreciation for the history and culture of American Indians during National American Indian and Alaska Native Heritage Month. As part of the observance, this site showcases historic properties listed in the National Register, National Register publications , and National Park units that recognize the events and lifeways, the designs and achievements of American Indians. Join the National Register in paying powerful tribute to the spirit of American Indians, and their contributions to our history.
Native American Pathfinder and click on various links to find native american photographs from (http//memory.loc.gov/ammem/award97 IndianAffairs Laws and treaties, Volume II (treaties http://library.wvsc.edu/printouts/hisnaweb.html
Extractions: Introduction The purpose of this pathfinder is to introduce patrons of West Virginia State College's Drain-Jordan Library to items on Native Americans, which can either be found in, or accessed from, the Drain-Jordan Library. Those items include books, magazines, journals, and CD ROM databases in the library; and online databases and web sites on the Internet. Getting Started About Library of Congress Subject Headings. Before searching the online card catalogue (VTLS), it helps to know a few Library of Congress subject headings. One method for identifying these subject headings is to look up plausible terms in the Library of Congress Subject Headings , the 5 red-bound volumes which are located on shelves in front of the Reference Desk. Another method is to locate an item that you already know is about the topic in the online catalogue, and to scroll down and click on the item's card icon to see what Subject headings have been assigned to this item. For example, the Library of Congress Subject Headings (LCSH) uses the term "Indians" for the indigenous peoples of the Western Hemisphere. More specifically, LCSH uses "Indians of North America" for those peoples indigenous to the United States and/or Canada. Often, if an item is about one particular tribe, the item will have the tribe's name as its subject heading. "Algonquian Indians," "Comanche Indians," "Dakota Indians," "Eskimos," and "Oglala Indians"- all are a few examples of Library of Congress subject headings found by searching for a particular tribe. (In addition to entering Library of Congress subject headings, try entering "Native Americans," "American Indians," " Indigenous people," or even the name of a specific American Indian leader, when looking for information with search engines on the Internet.)
American Indian Nations And Tribes of Elliot Chabot firstname.lastname@example.org native americans and the law (via thenative american Net Server compiled by the Oneida Nation); treaties with the http://www.nativeweb.org/pages/legal/nations-etc.html
Extractions: American Indian Nations and Tribes This set of links to materials involving American Indian Nations and Tribes was originally provided to the public courtesy of the United States House of Representatives Law Revision Counsel as part of an Internet Law Library by House Information Resources under the direction of Elliot Chabot email@example.com Go to Indigenous Peoples - Global Issues Index
Native Americans: Treaties And Images and others of both native and nonnative origins. The first compilation Edward S.Curtis's The North american Indian, (http//lcweb2.loc.gov/ammem/award98 http://www.law.berkeley.edu/library/services/lic/jan28_2002.html
Extractions: This week's column describes two sites which make historical materials about Native Americans available and are also excellent examples of the ability of the web to offer important digitized compilations free to anyone with access to the internet. The first of these sites is Indian Affairs: Laws and Treaties compiled and edited by Charles J. Kappler and published between 1904-1913 by the U.S. Government Printing Office. ( http://www.library.okstate.edu/kappler/ ) This is an "historically significant, seven volume compilation of U.S. treaties, laws and executive orders pertaining to Native American Indian tribes." Important court decisions are also included. The hard copy set is "in high demand by Native peoples, researchers, journalists, attorneys, legislators, teachers and others of both Native and non-Native origins." The first three volumes of the seven volumes have been digitized by Oklahoma State University. The web version preserves Kappler's marginal notations as well as the table of contents for each volume and the individual indexes for each volume. The full text of all three volumes can also be searched using a keyword search engine. Go to the Library of Congress's wonderful American Memory Project to view the second online compilation: Edward S. Curtis's The North American Indian, (
NARA | ALIC | Indians/Native Americans Edited by Charles Kappler, this sevenvolume set is a compilation of US laws,treaties, and executive orders pertaining to native american Indian tribes http://www.archives.gov/research_room/alic/reference_desk/native_american_links.
Extractions: Where Is...? / How Do I...? Where Is...? Hot Topics / What's New The Constitution The Declaration of Independence The Bill of Rights Genealogy Veterans' Service Records Archival Research Catalog (ARC) Access to Archival Databases (AAD) Electronic Records Archives (ERA) Archives Library Info. Center (ALIC) Calendar of Events FAQs FOIA Reading Room Information Security Oversight Office Interagency Working Group (IWG) Locations and Hours (Facilities) Media Desk Organization Chart Preservation Prologue Magazine Publications How Do I...? Use this Site Order Copies Contact NARA Visit NARA Apply for a Job Volunteer at NARA Research Online Find a Public Law Apply for a Grant Find Records Management Training April 9, 2003 Sections ALIC Main Page Research Tools Reference at Your Desk Associations ... About ALIC Resources The Library Catalog Microfilm Catalog NARA Electronic Publications Archives USA ... Contact ALIC Staff Indians/Native Americans This page contains links to American history relating to Native Americans. During November we celebrate Native American/Alaskan Native Heritage Month. Check out these
Treaties Documents And Executive Orders thewest/resources/archives/four/ftlaram.htm With pictures http//www.nara.gov/exhall/originals/sioux.htmlTreaties by Nation native american Web Services http://daphne.palomar.edu/llewis/Links/treaties_documents_exec_orders.htm
NAlinks back to honors english. native american Links. a history (interestingly enougha British website!). the gov't. website (currently unavailable). treaties. http://smccd.net/accounts/lawlor/nalinks.htm
Extractions: back to honors english Native American Links new links in orange... Bureau of Indian Affiars a history (interestingly enough a British website!) the gov't. website (currently unavailable Historical Links and Current Issues, etc. Treaties http://www-libraries.colorado.edu/ps/gov/us/native.htm#Treaties Vine Deloria bibliographybooks on Indian Government policy and treaties Tribal Land Programs Restoration of Tribal Lands Mascots No middle ground on Illiniwek U. of I. is advised to keep or drop the chief Team fights mascot's stereotype with humor Boothbay Register: Mascot Debate Escalates The Mascot Debate: Vallejo, CA Leonard Peltier: Free Peltier http://www.freepeltier.org/index.htm No Parole Peltier http://www.noparolepeltier.com/index.html AIMAmerican Indian Movement http://members.aol.com/Nowacumig/chrono.html Wounded Knee: photo slide show: massacre of 1890 http://msnbc.com/onair/msnbc/timeandagain/archive/wknee/1890.asp seige of 1973 http://www.aics.org/WK/ (treaties of 1868 included) http://msnbc.com/onair/msnbc/timeandagain/archive/wknee/1973.asp First Nations website linksgreat index http://www.cherokee.org/
EPA / American Indian Environmental Office of Treaty Construction 2. Continued Validity and Significance of treaties b. Land onGovernmentto Government Relations with native american Tribal Governments http://www.epa.gov/indian/resource/resource.htm
Extractions: American Indian Environmental Office Recent Additions Contact Us Print Version Search: EPA Home Office of Water AIEO Publications ... AIEO Home This document is designed solely to inform EPA personnel about EPA's Indian Program and its implementation. It is not intended to substitute for the requirements contained in EPA statutes or regulations. EPA may update this document as appropriate.
Environmental Protection Agency has a unique legal relationship with native american tribal governments as set forthin the Constitution of the United States, treaties, statutes, and court http://www.epa.gov/indian/clinton.htm
Extractions: American Indian Environmental Office Recent Additions Contact Us Print Version Search: EPA Home Office of Water AIEO Goverment Relations with Native American Tribal Governments About AIEO AIEO Staff Contacts Programs Regions ... AIEO Home [Federal Register: May 4, 1994] Presidential Documents Federal Register Memorandum of April 29, 1994 Government-to-Government Relations With Native American Tribal Governments Memorandum for the Heads of Executive Departments and Agencies In order to ensure that the rights of sovereign tribal governments are fully respected, executive branch activities shall be guided by the following: (a) The head of each executive department and agency shall be responsible for ensuring that the department or agency operates within a government-to- government relationship with federally recognized tribal governments. (b) Each executive department and agency shall consult, to the greatest extent practicable and to the extent permitted by law, with tribal governments prior to taking actions that affect federally recognized tribal governments. All such consultations are to be open and candid so that all interested parties may evaluate for themselves the potential impact of relevant proposals.
Native American Genealogy: Records And Research native american or indian genealogy; indian treaties. Indian Affairs http//www.doi.gov/bureauindian Indexof native american Genealogy Resources on the Internet http://www.michigan.gov/hal/0,1607,7-160-18835_18895_20699-50999--,00.html
Extractions: Native American Genealogy: Records and Research January-February 2001 Volume 3, number 1 On This Page General History Resources Census Records Handbooks Land Records and Resources Internet Resouces A wide variety of Native American resources are available to researchers that use the Library of Michigan's Abrams Foundation Historical Collection, Michigan Collection and Government Documents Collections. Titles may be located by searching ANSWER , the Library's online catalog. ANSWER may be accessed through the Library's web page. When searching for Native American genealogy resources on ANSWER , use the following keywords to retrieve the greatest number of citations: Adding a geographic location will allow you to narrow your search. For example, ojibwa genealogy AND michigan will retrieve Native American resources that focus on the state of Michigan. When searching by keyword, it is not necessary to capitalize proper nouns. This publication is not intended as a comprehensive list of Native American genealogy resources; rather, it is a list of notable genealogy materials available at the Library of Michigan. Searching
Commercial And Native American Fishing Michigan.gov Home, licensed commercial fishing has been regulated since 1865; NativeAmerican commercial fishing rights, granted in treaties between the http://www.michigan.gov/dnr/0,1607,7-153-10371_14724_14730-31458--,00.html
Extractions: Searches! addresses area codes books cameras directions electronics email search europe maps int'l jobs jobs kitchen lawn and patio maps meta-search web movies movie times music news phone numbers software stocks tools and hardware toys traffic tv listings video games coupon shopping family fashion gov't ... site map
Native American Law american Indian Tribes ) an extensive collection of links to native american andAboriginal http//one-web.org/oneida/treaties.html. http//snake1.cr.usgs.gov. http://www.stu.edu/lawlib/Reference/Research/Native American Law.htm
Extractions: Native American Law By Denise Gibson and Bardie Wolfe1 "If you tie a horse to a stake, do you expect that he will grow fat? If you pen an Indian up on a small spot of earth, and compel him to stay there, he will not be contented, nor will he grow and prosper. I have asked some of the great white chiefs where they get their authority to say to the Indian that he shall stay in one place, while he sees white men going where they please. They can not tell me." CHIEF JOSEPH (c. 1840-1904), Nez Perce leader, North American Review (Cedar Falls, Iowa, April 1879). I. Introduction American Indian Law is unique because Indian Tribes have a special category and relationship to the legal system. Federal law is applicable in many areas specifically affecting American Indians. States have some jurisdiction in selected issues affecting Indian Tribes and Tribes have their own code of laws. State laws affecting American Indians are part of the state statutes. Federal laws are the most predominant statutes addressing civil and criminal laws, and the jurisdictional issues affecting Indian Tribes. However, a basic problem in researching Tribal or Native American legal issues is the lack of references to Tribal cases, treaties, statutes, or regulations in traditionally published legal materials because Indian and Tribal Law has been considered a specialized area. As an example, caselaw is not included in the Florida reporters, except on applicable cases decided in the state or federal court system. However, there is now a developing and growing field of Tribal and Indian Law publications.
Extractions: Environment FHWA HEP Environment Human ... Archaeology FHWA has a government-to-government relationship with Indian Tribes. This special relationship is affirmed in treaties, Supreme Court decisions, and executive orders and provides that FHWA and other Federal agencies consult with Tribes regarding policy and regulatory matters. Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act (NHPA) also requires that FHWA consult with Tribes for undertakings that may affect properties that they consider to have traditional religious and cultural significance. Below are questions and answers on tribal consultation, examples of streamlining initiatives, and links to various resources related to Tribes and historic preservation. ACHP guidance on consultation: www.achp.gov/regs-tribes.html Chaco Canyon Ruins Other Links - These links are provided merely to assist you in the tribal consultation process. There is currently is no definitive site available that will answer all questions that may arise concerning tribal consultation.
WVU Libraries: Native American Studies http//wwwlibraries.colorado.edu/ps/gov/us/native.htm Features print and electronicUS government information on native american treaties and other subject http://www.libraries.wvu.edu/nativeamerican/web.htm