September 19, 2016
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Guest column: Navajo Nation holds voting rights hearing in Tuba City April 25 aiming to strengthen and protect Navajo voting rights
The Navajo Nation Department of Justice is collaborating with the Native American Rights Fund to host a Native Nations Voting Rights Hearing in Tuba City April 25, 2018 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Tonaneesdizi Chapter House, 220 Main St., Tuba City.
On Aug. 19, 2017, 22-year old Savanna LaFontaine-Greywind was reported missing by her family.
The Arizona Department of Health Services has completed a multi-year effort to launch a system replacing paper checks with a card for families that participate in the Women, Infants and Children (WIC) Program.
President Franklin Roosevelt called it the “Day That Will Live in Infamy” after the American military installation at Pearl Harbor was attacked by Japanese planes from aircraft carriers on Dec. 7, 1941.
Since 1977, drilling for oil in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge has been hotly contested in Congress.
It is that time of the year already.
November is American Diabetes Month.
This year’s Patriot Day Ceremonies marks the 16th Anniversary and the Winslow community’s 16th Annual 9-11 Remembrance and Reflection — Winslow’s promise to “Never Forget.”
Elections in Arizona from now until 2018 midterms must become referendums on education funding, not on the president.
Record temperatures and heat advisories are as much a part of Arizona summers as barbecues.
The first day of kindergarten is a big step for young kids. And families can help that transition by using the summer before the big day to help kids develop basic skills to prepare.
Since that inspired day on July 4, 1776, millions have fought for the ideals of freedom and democracy that we hold dear, whether on battlefields, on streets, in courtrooms, or in capitol buildings.
As Arizona communities highlight April as Child Abuse Prevention Month, First Things First reminds everyone that young children who experience abuse or neglect such as family violence, poor nutrition, housing instability and infrequent health care, can have their ability to learn and succeed compromised.
Most people agree the transitions from childhood to teenage years to adulthood can be challenging for all family members.
Continuing indigenous Native language loss is well documented not only globally but within our very own backyard, the United States.
Parents and caregivers are the first defense in helping prevent tooth decay in Arizona’s youngest children.
Guest column: The importance of being Sirius: astonomy helped early people survive, foretold coming of seasons
Sirius, in the constellation Canis Major, is the brightest star in Earth’s night sky, and is about twice as bright as Canopus, the next brightest star.
Neck pain. Back pain. Joint pain. Nerve pain. Headaches.
Around this time, millions of Americans set goals for themselves on things they would like to do or improve this year. For parents and caregivers of toddlers and preschoolers, this New Year’s tradition offers a wonderful opportunity to expand children’s learning.
Thanksgiving has passed and Christmas in on its way, followed by the expectations the new year brings.
Since the Health Insurance Marketplace unveiled its new 2017 insurance plans in late October, media outlets across the country have been reporting steep rate increases are likely.
“This will be the first generation who will not outlive their parents,” Donald Warne, MD, MPH (Oglala Lakota) stated at the First Annual Conference on Native American Nutrition.
As is often the case, the simplest solution is usually the right one. This is especially true with safety. Last year, Salt River Project’s Baseload Generation Group started a program to re-dedicate our commitment to safety and further instill our culture of safety into everything we do.
The 16th annual Pepsi-Cola Taylor House Century Ride begins at 7 a.m. July 16.
Pre-diabetes is a combination of medical disorders that increase the risk of developing cardiovascular disease and diabetes.