Concerns about the erosion of healthcare privacy are on the rise. Native nations and Native healthcare practitioners have long advocated for strengthening data sovereignty as a way to increase Indigenous health outcomes and protect sensitive health information. Join us virtually to hear from three Indigenous leaders from the healthcare field about what data sovereignty means to them and why it’s important.
Latest Past Events
Interest in outdoor recreation surged during the COVID-19 pandemic; today, the number of Americans adventuring outdoors continues to grow. Unfortunately, the outdoor recreation industry and the mainstream conservation movement have […]
Become a #SpringSustainer. Help us make an impact. Spring is our busiest season: we're delivering governance workshops for Native nations, hitting the road for in-person trainings with our Rebuilders, releasing […]
In a post-Roe world, concerns about the erosion of healthcare privacy are on the rise. "Indigenous Data Sovereignty in a Post-Roe World" demonstrates how data sovereignty can be used as a way to increase Indigenous health outcomes and protect sensitive health information.
The census has a dismal record of undercounting certain population groups, in particular Native Americans residing on reservations. The 2020 census faced two unprecedented challenges: the COVID-19 pandemic and political interference by the Trump administration. For Native communities across the country, the result was a net undercount of 5.64%. At Red Lake Nation in northwestern Mni Sota Makoce (Minnesota), however, through outstanding leadership and a series of actions that embody Native nation rebuilding principles, Red Lake Nation achieved a count of 100% of known housing units.