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The second quarter of 2015 sees the continuation of critical work for the constituents of District 4 on several fronts.

This is regarding the “Goldwater Institute Files Class Action Lawsuit against parts of the Indian Welfare Act.” I think there’s two sides to every story and this story is only one sided.

This is a response to the article written in the Navajo Times by Leonard L. Tsosie regarding Dilkon Youth Services. We, as the kids of Dilkon community, have come to share our response to the article and say our thoughts about it.

I had the most important conference at the first ever White House Tribal Youth Gathering gear me to focus on issues young Navajo people face.

I believe the current law has been really good to the Navajo people, and we should keep it that way. We should not have to change and compromise our language.

With the Navajo Fluency Election set for July 21, it is to my understanding the individual(s) running for tribal office, the tribal presidency, vice presidency, tribal council, or the chief justice positions that require communication with the Navajo public the ability to speak and/or converse in the Navajo language.

Following the conclusion of the horse ride, we invite the public to witness a historic signing ceremony prior to the official start of the summer session, in which President Russell Begaye, Acting Chief Justice Eleanor Shirley, and I will sign off on an agreement that establishes nine priorities for the Navajo Nation.

On or about 1955 while living in San Gabriel, Calif., my parents brought into our home a little Indian girl.

Yá’át’ééh ałtaał’áásiiłgóó, shik’éí dóó shidiné’é, shihastóí, shizáanii. Mckeon K. Dempsey dashijiní. Ádoone’é ígíí éí Kiiya’áanii Dine’é nishłí dóó Tsédeeshgiizhnii Dine’é

Fighting a wildfire was the last thing on the minds of coalminers on Friday, June 26, when they arrived for work at Peabody’s Kayenta Mine.