Mark Trahant ~ Shoshone-Bannock
Mark Trahant is an independent print and broadcast journalist. He writes a weekly column and posts on Twitter. Trahant was a reporter on the PBS series Frontline with a story called "The Silence",
nila northSun ~ Shoshone and Chippewa
nila northSun [sic] is a Native American poet and tribal historian.
northSun's gritty, realistic poems about life both on and off the reservation have made her one of the most widely read of all
Native American Animal: Bear
When we walk the Path with the bear, this animal will inevitably tell us about its long history with the First People of North
Wooden Leg ~ Northern Cheyenne
Wooden Leg (Cheyenne Kâhamâxéveóhtáhe) (1858–1940) was a Northern Cheyenne warrior who fought against Custer at the Battle of the Little Big
Bear River Massacre
Celebrating the Bi-Centennial of the Lewis and Clark Expedition we recognize the Shoshone woman named
About Native American Nomads
Though many tribes found land upon which to settle down and build a self-sufficient community, many tribes, even today, choose to remain
Sheepeater Indian War
The Sheepeater Indian War of 1879 was the last Indian war fought in the Pacific Northwest portion of the United States. A band of approximately 300 Shoshone people, the Tukudeka, were known as the
Paiute War: Background
The Paiute War, also known as the Pyramid Lake War, Washoe Indian War and the Pah Ute War, was an armed conflict between Northern Paiutes allied with the Shoshone and the Bannock against the United
Sacagawea, also spelled Sacajawea, claims legendary status in American culture as the Shoshone woman who led Lewis and
Tools of the Nevada Indians
The major tribes of what is now Nevada--the Washoe, Shoshone and Paiute--were primarily
Indian Tribes in the Western US
American Indians are the people who occupied the North American continent before Europeans arrived.
What Were Some of the Comanche Indians Natural Resources?
The Comanche Indians resided in present-day Wyoming. They numbered in the thousands by the late
Shoshone and Bannock Indian Agency (Wyoming)
The Shoshone and Bannock Agency was the successor to the Fort Bridger Agency and was established in 1870.