One day after the media reported on a Duluth tourism store along Canal Park selling shirts offensive to some American Indians in the community, the store owner publicly apologized to all American Indians for selling the merchandise in his store.
One Duluth tourist store apparently thought visitors would love to take home a souvenir t-shirt making fun of drunk American Indians they saw on their trip.
Did this more than eight-month battle just end with an oath and signature? It sure did.
Monday's five most fascinating stories printed on wood pulp.
Another accusation of police misconduct reopens the old rift between cops and residents at south Minneapolis's Little Earth housing complex
The Real Red Lake
Pawlenty's gambling push might be a budget quick fix, but it will cost in the long run
Will Pawlenty's bad faith negotiations with tribal leaders make a casino deal go bust?
On the western prairie, tribal leaders have a message for governor Pawlenty: Back off
Xcel energy spearheads a high-stakes plan to store nuclear waste on a tiny, dirt-poor Indian reservation in the Utah desert
Do two wrongs make a right?
Red Lake tribal leaders fight drugs with banishment
Only Our Grandchildren Will Know.
For 13 years publisher Bill Lawrence has specialized in tales of graft and greed on the rez. He knows it's a dirty job, but no one else is doing it.
No one's giving much thought to Ralph Nader's running mate. But it has never been a good idea to underestimate Winona LaDuke.
The University of Minnesota's genetic research on wild rice goes against the grain
Bob Brown always knew he was Indian. Now he wants the government to recognize his tribe.
Did the feds turn a blind eye to the Shakopee tribal enrollment fight? Finally, Congress decides to take a look.
For years it has been whispered that the 1976 slaying of American Indian Movement activist Anna Mae Aquash was an inside job. Now a new rash of accusations aims squarely at local heroes Clyde and Vernon Bellecourt.
On the Shakopee Mdewakanton reservation, dissidents want to know: Who is an Indian?
After 27 years, the City of Minneapolis still can't figure out which of its firefighters are Native American
Over the last 40 years, the Red Lake Warriors have known high hopes, humiliation, and off-court tragedy. Now they're getting ready to make history.
Videos take on social issues
Minneapolis's troubled Fire Department gets a new boss with some old baggage
Wok on the mild side: Lotis Key and Soon-Tek Oh star in Theater Mu's tepid take on the American Dream
Citing growing health problems, Dakota residents at Prairie Island ask the Legislature for help in relocating away from the nuclear waste on their reservation.
After a century of hoarding American Indian remains, scientists are being forced to return their specimens. But the bodies may not go back into the ground without a fight.
How casino millions changed life on the Mdewakanton Dakota reservation in Shakopee.