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  • Fond du Lac Tribal and Community College programs awarded $1.15M in grants
    October 2, 2014
    Cloquet, MN (NNCNOW.com) - The Environmental Institute at Fond du Lac Tribal and Community College (FDLTCC) has been awarded $1.15 million in grants from the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA). "It's a really big grant," said Director of the Environmental Institute, Courtney Kowalczak, "It continues on a lot of the programming that we have started in the past and it makes us able to expand what we're doing."
  • Housing Program Could Make Fort Peck Tribes A Model For Nation
    October 2, 2014
    Some of the houses will be modular homes placed on insulated form foundations. Campbell said the project could put local residents to work and might involve the Fort Peck Community College building trades program.
  • Tribal Museum students install exhibition for basketweaving event
    October 2, 2014
    About 1,000 people are expected to attend the Northwest Native American Basketweavers Association’s gathering Friday and Saturday at Squaxin Island’s Skookum Creek Events Center
  • A KU Medical Center researcher receives grant to study smoking policies at tribal colleges
    October 1, 2014
    KANSAS CITY, Kan. — A $100,000 grant from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation will allow a University of Kansas Medical Center researcher to examine smoking policies of tribal colleges nationwide. Christina Pacheco, J.D., assistant professor of family medicine, will explore how restrictive smoking policies at tribal colleges and universities affect students' smoking-related behaviors and their exposure to secondhand smoke.
  • Public universities “Jump Start”students for college
    October 1, 2014
    South Dakota State University, in partnership with six other South Dakota higher education institutions, has received a $3.6 million federal grant to help American Indian and low-income students enroll and succeed in college. Called South Dakota Jump Start, the program will introduce 900 students to higher education through a summer campus-based experience prior to their freshman year of college. The students then return for two summers after that to earn college credit and participate in part-time employment through on-campus jobs or undergraduate research to help pay for their higher education.
  • Four ND Colleges Receive Nearly $10mil in Federal Funding
    September 29, 2014
    Four colleges across North Dakota are receiving nearly $10 million in federal funding to support training programs for energy-related careers. Bismarck State College will be receiving the most money.. $4.1 million. The other schools getting part of the funding are Sitting Bull College, Turtle Mountain Community College and Williston State College.
  • Exploring Lakota and Horse Culture in New Documentary
    September 27, 2014
    “We Are A Horse Nation,” a new documentary about the Lakota relationship with horses, is expected to be complete by November. “The Oceti Sakowin, or Lakota, Dakota, and Nakota, are all from the horse nation. I traveled to all the reservations in South Dakota to see what they wanted to share about the history of the horse and their traditional stories,” Keith Brave Heart, social marketing manager of Tiwahe Glu Kini Pi, a horse program at Sinte Gleska University, said.
  • Video: Haskell Students Interview Peers and Faculty
    September 27, 2014
    Haskell Indian Nations University student filmmakers Robert Parker, Sarah Kissoon, and Lance One Horn interview Haskell faculty and some class of 2014 graduates in this video.
  • Sustainable Indigenous Forestry
    September 27, 2014
    The Menominee People are known world-wide for their stewardship of the Menominee forest. “Sustainability” is not just a keyword or business objective, but a way-of-life. Prompted by Menominee’s long tradition of sustainable forestry practices, tribal leaders created the Sustainable Development Institute to encourage, promote, and build upon Menominee approach to sustainable development. Please continue to the Center for First Americans Forestry page for more information.
  • Central Michigan University to partner with Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe to work on improving
    September 25, 2014
    The Soaring Eagle Casino and Resort is looking to conduct a zero waste event next year after a multi-year collaboration with Central Michigan University’s Great Lakes Institute for Sustainable Systems. The collaboration, said Tom Rohrer, GLISS director and CMU professor, will target areas in which the Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe can improve its waste management practices at the casino.