The Inquisitive Academic
Late last year, Sarah Butrymowicz penned an article for the Hechinger Report and Atlantic Monthly that condemned tribal colleges as a waste of money. The professor from College of Menominee Nation sets the record straight in an open letter to Ms. Butrymowicz.
The traditional homelands of many American Indians span the borders of the U.S., Canada, and Mexico. Increased border security has impacted tribes such as the Tohono O'odham Nation, hampering tribal members' ability to visit relatives, attend school, and access sacred sites.
The tribal college veteran and AIHEC founder discusses the importance of international Indigenous solidarity in higher education.
Deep within Canada's Okanagan Valley sits a very special Indigenous institution where culture, language, and community are paramount. Dogrib author Richard Van Camp reflects on the center's importance and influence.
Good writing requires careful, persistent revision. Here are six tips to guide you through the revision process.
The Higher Learning Commission has approved Keweenaw Bay Ojibwa Community College’s (KBOCC’s) new Associate of Applied Science in Business Administration program. Students at the tribal college will be able to declare the new major during the spring 2015 semester. “One thing that the majority of people requested was for business classes to be offered again,” (more)College Fund Honors BMCC President and Students
The American Indian College Fund honored its scholarship recipients at the American Indian Higher Education Consortium Student Conference in Albuquerque, New Mexico. Sponsored by the Adolph Coors Foundation, each honoree received a $1,000 scholarship. The College Fund also honored Michael “Mickey” Parish, president and CEO of Bay Mills Community College (BMCC), with its prestigious Tribal (more)Children at ANC and in Namibia Exchange Letters
For the past couple of years the children in Aaniiih Nakoda College’s (ANC’s) language immersion school have been writing to students at the Clever Cubs School in Namibia, Africa. This cultural exchange is the brainchild of Dr. Lynette Chandler, director of the immersion school, and Dr. Liz McClain, a science instructor who has lived and (more)IAIA’s “Blood Quantum Drive” Engages Public
In collaboration with Axle Contemporary Gallery in Santa Fe, New Mexico, the Institute of American Indian Arts (IAIA) has launched a new site-specific exhibit called “Blood Quantum Drive: Making Relatives.” The installation is an IAIA studio arts project, under the guidance of international artist and sculpture professor, Dana Chodzko. The nine IAIA collaborating artists hope (more)
By Bradley Shreve
By searching globally and acting in unison, Indigenous peoples can achieve impossible things.
By Richard Littlebear
International learning experiences can be immensely rewarding for tribal college students.
The field of world Indigenous higher education remains in a relatively nascent state. Little research has been conducted on the movement and its current development. This is not surprising considering that the World Indigenous Higher Education Consortium (WINHEC) was founded in 2002. Despite this paucity of research, there are some valuable resources for those interested (more)26-2 Winter 2014 “Workforce Development” Resource Guide
This resource guide compiles a selection of articles, reports, and websites related to American Indian workforce development. All of the entries here are available online and include hyperlinks.26-1 Fall 2014 “Celebrating 25 Years” Resource Guide
In 1989, the American Indian Higher Education Consortium (AIHEC) collaborated with Paul Boyer to establish a journal that would allow tribal colleges and universities to share information with each other and with other organizations and institutions. Tribal College Journal of American Indian Higher Education (TCJ) was the end product. Over the past 25 years, the (more)