United Tribes Speeches United Tribes Monthly United Tribes News Video Events Home July 26, 2012
Sticky hot weather under a tent for two weeks is a challenge for those who prefer the dry prairie of the Northern Plains or the cool climate of the Pacific Northwest.
But that was the assignment for tribal college educators from United Tribes Technical College and Northwest Indian College who were involved in the 2012 Smithsonian Folklife Festival June 27-July 1 and July 4-8 on the National Mall in Washington, DC.
Diné College Establishes Alumni Association July 23, 2012
Diné College is pleased to announce the formation of its Alumni Association. It will embark on its primary role to help promote the spirit of fellowship among Diné College graduates and past students to strengthen their relations with the college.
Tribal members work to preserve their language July 8, 2012
CROW RESERVATION — On a weekday morning, teacher Janice Wilson leads a class of Wyola second-graders in a Crow song, their hands and their mouths in motion at the same time.
Wyola, a small town not far from the Wyoming border, is a close-knit community on the Crow Reservation. Most of the people who live in the town are members of the tribe.
Read more: http://billingsgazette.com/news/state-and-regional/montana/tribal-members-work-to-preserve-their-language/article_9c3e35ca-aabc-5ee7-8e57-4318eac1aa1f.html#ixzz2Fi8Zjhri
Arlee Celebration honors tribal elders July 7, 2012
It’s a safe bet most of the attendees at Saturday’s Arlee Celebration powwow learned something from at least one of the four elders honored on the dance floor that afternoon.
From hunting and decorative arts to tribal organization and the Salish language itself, this year’s honorees represented a huge slice of Flathead Indian Reservation culture and tradition. Eva Boyd, Madeline Isaac Finley, Johnny Arlee and Stephen Small Salmon all spent much of their long lives passing on their particular skills.
United Tribes Technical College Provides Hope for the Future June 11, 2012
When I was in Mrs. McQueen’s second grade class at Jeannette Myhre Elementary School in Bismarck, I never dreamed that someday, as an adult, I would reconnect with my teacher on a professional level. Yet 17 years later, I did just that.
Last year I decided to go into Elementary Education. One of our first field trips was to my grade school. To my surprise and delight, I found some of my teachers still there, including Mrs. McQueen. She hadn’t changed a bit. And she remembered me! I thought, “I still want to be like Mrs. McQueen when I grow up!”
Keeping Lakota alive February 18, 2012
Rapid City Journal - Oglala Lakota College Keeping Lakota alive