Aboriginal Tribes, Chiefs & Councils
(a - o)

41 Sources.

Bibliographies of Northern and Central California Indians
The California Indian Library Collections has collected, duplicated, assembled, and shipped more than 11,000 textual documents, nearly 25,000 photographs, and over 3,400 audio tapes. There is reward and satisfaction in having prepared over 17,000 manuscript pages for finding guides to the collections and publishing these in 44 volumes. Now a Native Californian in a remote area of northern California may find a photograph of his or her grandmother or hear, for the first time, his grandfather sing or tell a story. Researchers in rural areas are using the collections for legal defense as well as research material for documentation of an important period in California history.

Blackfeet Nation -- Welcome to the Official Site of the Blackfeet Nation
Official Site of the Blackfeet Nation based in Browning Montana.

Central Council is the tribal government representing over 24,000 Tlingit and Haida indians worldwide.

Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe/Native American/Indian Government
The Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe is proud to introduce it's Website to the Internet! This site has been re-designed, programmed, prepared, and written by CRST Chairman, Gregg Bourland.

Chiefs of Ontario
In March of 1975, at the First Annual All Ontario Chiefs Conference, a joint First Nations Association Coordinating Committee was formed, constituting an unincorporated federation of the four major Ontario First Nation organizations. The purpose of the committee was to provide a single Ontario representative to the Assembly of First Nations (then, the National Indian Brotherhood). From this committee emerged the Chiefs of Ontario office whose basic purpose is to enable the political leadership to discuss and to decide on regional, provincial and national priorities affecting First Nation people in Ontario and to provide a unified voice on these issues. The Chiefs of Ontario office has become a vehicle to facilitate discussions between the Ontario government and First Nation people in Ontario.

Choctaw Nation of Oklahoma
Through this technology you will be kept abreast of the latest happenings within your tribe, and advised of upcoming events. Historic information will be accessible, and the Programs section will provide highlights on all tribal programs and services available to the Indian people.

Citizen Potawatomi Nation
The Citizen Potawatomi Nation reservation is located in central Oklahoma consisting of land North of the South Canadian River, South of the North Canadian River, East of the Indian Meridian, and West of the Seminole County line.

We are proud to say that we are one of 26 American Indian Tribes located in the State of Washington. With over 8,000 members in our tribal society, we are the second largest tribe in the Northwest. Today, our homeland, the Colville Indian Reservation, covers 1.4 million acres located in North Central Washington.

Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde Home Page
The Tribe's vision is to be a tribal community known as a caring people, dedicated to the principles of honesty and integrity, building community, individual responsibility and self-sufficiency through personal empowerment, and responsible stewardship of human and natural resources; a community willing to act with courage in preserving tribal cultures and traditions for all future generations...

Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation
The Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation consists of three tribes: the Cayuse, Umatilla, and the Walla Walla. This confederation was established by a treaty between the three tribes and the U.S. Government in 1855.

Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs Indian Reservation of Oregon
Long before Europeans set foot on the North American continent, the three tribes of the Warm Springs Reservation - - the Wasco, the Walla Walla (later called the Warm Springs), and the Paiute - - had developed societies beside the Columbia River, the Cascade Mountains, and other parts of Oregon. Although they have much in common today, each tribe has its own unique history and heritage.

Coushatta Tribe of Louisiana
The Coushatta Tribe has survived numerous struggles and overcome many obstacles over the years, contributing to our strength in unity and determination to survive. With our victories and accomplishments, we look forward to a better tomorrow - but we must not forget our past, for we have a colorful history that must be remembered for all our children, Indian and non-Indian.

Cow Creek Band of Umpqua Tribe of Indians
Comprehensive cultural description of the Cow Creek Band of Umpqua Tribe of Indians of Southwestern Oregon. Their Story, Location, Maps, Elders, and Economic Development efforts, including the Seven Feathers Hotel & Casino Resort.

Delaware (Lenape) Tribe of Indians: Homepage
Lenape (Delaware) Tribe of Indians Homepage: Federal Recognition Again, FAQ's, Social Dances, Lenape Football Game, Mens Clothing, Womens Clothing, Humor.

Dibaudjimoh Nawash
Dibaudjimoh Nawash is the web version of the long-running newsletter of the Chippewas of Nawash, a First Nation on the Bruce Peninsula in Ontario, Canada who are in the forefront of the fight with governments to recognize aboriginal constitutional rights.

Federation of Saskatchewan Home Page
The Federation of Saskatchewan Indian Nations ("FSIN") represents 72 Saskatchewan First Nations. The FSIN is governed by the Chiefs-in-Assembly.

First Nation Information Project-FNIP
This project is intended to provide a mechanism to share knowledge, interests, and effective practices connecting the Aboriginal community from around this expanse country and the world.

First Nations and Inuit Health Branch
First Nations and Inuit Health Branch works with First Nations and Inuit people to improve and maintain the health of Aboriginal peoples. It provides health services to status Indians living on reserve, communities in the territories, and to Inuit people through community-based nursing stations, health centres, and other health facilities in isolated and remote areas.

Indians - Seminole Tribe of Florida - The Official Home of the Florida Seminole Indians
Seminole Tribe of Florida official homepage is dedicated to the rich history, culture, and services of the Florida Seminole Indians.

Inter-Tribal Council of Nevada Network
The Inter-Tribal Council of Nevada, Inc. (ITCN) was incorporated as a non-profit organization under Nevada State Law on February 23, 1966. ITCN is a Tribal organization serving the member reservations and colonies in Nevada. The Governing Body of ITCN consists of an Executive Board, composed of Tribal Chairman from each of these Tribes.

Klamath Tribes - Home
"The mission of the Klamath Tribes is to protect, preserve, and enhance the spiritual, cultural, and physical values and resources of the Klamath, Modoc, and Yahooskin Peoples, by maintaining the customs and heritage of our ancestors. To establish a comprehensive unity by fostering the enhancement of spiritual and cultural values through a government whose function is to protect the human and cultural resources, treaty rights, and to provide for the development and delivery of social and economic opportunities for our People through effective leadership."

Lakota na Dakota Wowapi Oti Kin: Lakota Dakota Information Home Page
This page deals with Lakota and Dakota peoples. These distinct but related groups are sometimes referred to as Sioux or Siouan peoples. This page does not represent an officially sanctioned voice for any of these peoples either as individuals or as corporate groups.

Mandan, Hidatsa & Arikara Nation
Welcome to the Mandan, Hidatsa, and Arikara Nation Online. We hope that you enjoy our site, and find our information useful.

Métis Nation of Ontario
Today, over 380 communities are included in the MNO Registry, the only registry of Métis in Ontario recognised by the historic Métis Nation, and represented by the Métis National Council. Although the MNO offers the most legitimate way in Ontario for Métis people to be recognised, we believe that the overwhelming response has been inspired by the values upon which the Métis Nation was founded, a vision that goes beyond short-term corporate interests and service delivery, and aspires to action consistent with our values.

Minnesota Indian Affairs Council
The Minnesota Indian Affairs Council (MIAC) was established in 1963 (MN Statutes Chapter 888, Sec. 2 (3:922)). MIAC is the official liaison between the State of Minnesota and the 11 tribal Governments within the state. The Council provides a forum for and advises state government on issues of concern to urban Indian communities. The Council administers four programs designed to enhance economic opportunities and protect cultural resources for the state's American Indian constituencies. The MIAC plays a central role in the development of state legislation. They monitor programs that affect the state's American Indian population and tribal governments. Minnesota was the first state in the nation to establish an Indian Affairs agency and provided a model for other states to follow.

Mistissini3 (Cree Nation of Mistissini)
Welcome to the Cree Nation of Mistissini home of the largest fresh water lake in Quebec, center of the largest wildlife reserve in Quebec. Never been exposed to pollution of any kind. Native Adventures is an operator that serves the adventure (culture) tourist.

Mohawks Of Kahnawake
The Mohawks of Kahnawake are members of the Six Nations Iroquois Confederacy or as is common in their Kanienke'haka language, members of the Haudenosaunee "People of the Longhouse". They have existed as a sovereign nation long before the arrival of Columbus and the European settlers (approximately 1300 years). The Mohawks taught the European settlers how to survive the northern climate, how to live off the land and new ways of governing themselves democratically.

Mohegan Tribe Web Site
The sovereignty of the Mohegans was recognized by the Connecticut Colony in the Treaty of 1638, and that state recognition is maintained to this day. In 1978, the U.S. Government created a process through which the tribes could petition for federal acknowledgment. The Mohegans filed for federal recognition that same year. After reviewing 20,000 pages of paperwork, the Federal Government formally recognized the Mohegan Nation on March 7, 1994.

Navajo Nation Home Page
These pages are devoted to the Navajo Nation, the largest Native American tribe in the Southwest.

Nipmuc Indian Association of Connecticut Home Page
NIAC, Inc. is the only Native American organization in the federally-designated Quinebaug and Shetucket Rivers Valley National Heritage Corridor.

North Slave Metis Alliance
The Alliance was registered as a non-profit society on Nov 22, 1996. The NSMA's primary mandate is to represent the direct descendents of Metis who used and occupied land in the North Slave Region of the Northwest Territories (NWT) prior to 1921.

Nunanet Worldwide Communications
(Links is where to go.)

Nunavut Planning Commission
Nunavut is made up of three distinct regions (Qikiqtaaluk, Kivalliq, and Kitikmeot) and twenty-eight communities. Accordingly, the Nunavut Government is decentralized, with government departments and agencies set up in communities throughout the territory, thereby sharing the economic benefits and responding to the particular needs of each region.

Official Site of the Cherokee Nation based in Tahlequah Oklahoma - Federally Recognized
Cherokee - The Official Web Site of the Cherokee Nation based in Tahlequah Oklahoma. The Western Band of Cherokee are a federally recognized Native American Indian Tribe. This web site contains Cherokee Nation News, services for tribal members, information regarding the Cherokee, Culture, History plus much more.

Oneida Indian Nation
The Oneida Indian Nation, one of the original members of the Iroquois Confederacy, enjoys a unique role in America's history having supported the Colonies in the struggle for independence from England. The Nation exists as a sovereign political unit which predates the Constitution of the United States.

Oujé-Bougoumou: "The Place Where People Gather"
This web site was inaugurated in 1996 by our former Chief, Abel Bosum. It was during his stewardship of our community that we undertook a dramatic and remarkable journey from the squalor and marginalziation most usually associated wit the Third World to an optimistic and forward-looking model aboriginal village.
In this web site we would like to take the opportunity to tell you the story of that journey and to introduce you to Oujé-Bougoumou.

Southern Ute Tribe Home Page
The language of the Utes is Shoshonean which is a branch or a dialect of the Uto-Aztecan language. It is believed that the people who speak Shoshonean separated from other Uto-Aztecan speaking groups about the time of the birth of Christ. Other Indian groups of the U.S. who speak Shoshonean are the Paiutes, Goshutes, Shoshones, Bannocks, Comanches, Chemehuevi and some tribes in California.

The Delaware Indian Tribe of Western Oklahoma
Whether you're Indian or Non-Indian, business professional or student, in the United States or abroad, we invite you to take a look around and to learn more about our people: Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow.

Welcome Page (Indians of California)
My goal, in presenting this WWW site, is to offer information and resources that will help in our understanding of the indigenous people of California. I hope that this material is interesting to everyone; however, I am especially interested in providing materials for California's teachers and students. I would like this to be a joint project; that is, if you visit this site and have an interest in the project, please take some time to contact me by e-mail and tell me what you liked, what I should add, and what should be changed/corrected. In advance, Thanks! - Tad Beckman, Humanities and Social Sciences Department, Harvey Mudd College, Claremont, CA 91711.

Welcome to the Carrier Sekani Tribal Council Web Site
The Carrier Sekani Tribal Council (CSTC) is a registered non-profit society, incorporated in 1979. We serve the general collective interests of eight First Nations: Wet'suwet'en First Nation (Broman Lake), Burns Lake Band, Nadleh Whut'en Band, Nak'azdli Band, Saik'uz (Stoney Creek) First Nation, Stellat'en First Nation, Takla Lake First Nation, and Tl'azt'en Nation - all of whom make up our active membership.

Welcome to the Ontario Metis Aboriginal Association
OMAA offers representation to the 200,000 Indian and Metis peoples living off reserves in Ontario. OMAA is today an incorporated (as a non-share capital Ontario corporation) umbrella organization representing community based local associations, known as "Locals", and five regional organizations, known as "Zones". Each Local is affiliated both with a Zone and directly with OMAA.

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