The board voted 4-2 on Tuesday to allow the race to elect new Tribal Council delegates and a Navajo Nation president to proceed, despite challenges that presidential candidate Chris Deschene is not fluent. Story »
- No see, no hear, no speak.
- Plateros becoming Indigenous
- Valley dominates Rough Rock
- Whitehorse relies on seniors
- Coach comes to Sanders
- Shiprock, Zuni girls top runners
- Rogers places fourth
- Regaining pride
- Artists talk at September Festival
- Gourmet coffee comes to Ft. Defiance
- Leaving a digital footprint
The Navajo Nation Supreme Court on Friday afternoon remanded grievances filed against Deschen, alleging he is unqualified to run for president, to the Office of Hearings and Appeals.
Navajo Nation election officials are looking at the possibility of postponing this year’s presidential and Council elections because of the challenge filed against one of the presidential candidates.
As soon as Navajo Nation President Ben Shelly and Speaker Pro Tem Lorenzo Bates ink their signatures with federal officials on the $554 million settlement, public hearings with the Navajo people will soon take place.
As manager of the Lake Powell/Page Days Inn and Suites, Traci Varner has grown used to the call: A customer heading here on U.S. 89 comes to a traffic barrier and "Road Closed" sign with 30 miles to go.
Lawrence Howard regularly purchases fuel and groceries from the Tohlakai Giant Convenient Store and Gas Station, and when he saw the signpost for a possible liquor license he couldn’t help but share his objections.
Few people leave a legacy behind that promises to last forever. Luciano Platero is one of them.
The Navajo Times spotlighted one of the most respected members of the Navajo Tribal Council -- Roger Davis Sr. -- who died 50 years ago this week after a long illness.
The Navajo Nation Supreme Court will hear oral arguments concerning whether Christopher Clark Deschene should be disqualified from running for Navajo Nation president because he is not fluent in the Navajo language.
The line-item veto takes effect Oct. 1 and is expected to save $1.7 million.
On the fourth floor of the museum, which is part of the Smithsonian Institution, some of the most pained and victorious words are preserved in a new exhibit honoring the treaties between the United States and American Indian nations.
The race for president of the United States is heating up and it seems that the Navajo Tribe is finding itself caught in the middle, in part because of the decision by the tribe's chairman, Raymond Nakai, to do everything he can to get Lyndon B. Johnson re-elected.
Former Speaker of the Navajo Nation Council Lawrence T. Morgan Wednesday pleaded guilty to charges stemming from the misuse of discretionary funds while he was in office.
An attempt by a group of Navajos as well as unsuccessful candidates for president to get Chris Deschene removed from the general election ballot has failed.
Officials for the Navajo Nation Navajo Oil and Gas Co. on Friday laid off eight employees as part of their effort to reduce payroll to help repay its lenders some $44 million.
In the aftermath of the twin blazes that leveled the Dilkon Chapter administration building and the Teesto Chapter House early Saturday morning, the chapters are doing what Navajos have always done better than anyone: jury-rigging.
On Sept. 6, New Mexico State Police officers responded to State Road 118, mile marker 26, near Gallup, in reference to a hit-and-run vehicle accident involving a pedestrian.
People in Crownpoint Chapter may not remember this, but 50 years ago they didn't exist.
Also in this news roundup: Leupp chapter was a family dynasty; and, jury selection has been set for first slush fund defendants.
Annie Wauneka, who in 1963 was the recipient of the Presidential Medal of Honor, has become probably the most well-known person on the Navajo Reservation to the outside world because of the fame she has gotten in the past year.