After his selection as a Native American Journalists Association Fellow, a Cherokee Nation citizen is putting together his associated project and looking forward to a career that includes coverage of Native issues and subjects.
Search / 1786 results found Showing: 1-10 of 1786
This year marks 150 years since Sequoyah Schools was established, and it has undergone many changes from its start as an orphanage.
Sarah Oosahwee-Voss has been around the Cherokee language all of her life – hearing her father, uncles, aunts and grandparents speak it – but that didn’t necessarily give her an advantage when she began the Cherokee Nation’s Cherokee Language Master Apprentice Program in 2020.
For years, many Native American tribes have felt their history has not been given its due by schools in Connecticut, a state that takes its name from an Algonquian word meaning “land on the long tidal river.”
For the past six years, Sedi (Walnut) Eastwood has been learning the Cherokee language and hopes to someday teach it to high school students.
Principal Chief Chuck Hoskin Jr. on Sept. 14 announced “a major, historic investment” of $40 million into early childhood education.
COVID-19 infection rates are “very, very low” at Sequoyah High School, according to the Cherokee Nation Education Services executive director.
As part of the University of Arkansas Indigenous Studies Program, the Cherokee language is being taught for the first time at the school by Cherokee Nation citizen Lawrence Panther, of Kansas, Oklahoma.
The Cherokee Nation’s Dist. 15 has a new Tribal Council representative in Danny Callison, a retired educator and athletics coach.