- Small Grants, Big Impact The National Science Foundation’s Small Grants for Research program promotes faculty recruitment and retention within tribal colleges, while also strengthening undergraduate teaching.
- Building Better Research Relationships Scholars from mainstream institutions too often see Native peoples simply as a source of data. A recent webinar outlined the problem and offered strategies for researchers who work with indigenous communities.
- Being a Good Ancestor Native communities must become leaders in the fight against climate change. “I see this as a crisis,” said Winona LaDuke in an address to the National Tribal and Indigenous Climate Change conference.
- Listen First Salish Kootenai College’s new Indigenous Research Center draws on the expertise of Native scholars nationwide.
- In Memory of Dr. Todd Radenbaugh The best way to honor his legacy is to strengthen the sustainability of our communities. He dedicated his life to it.
- Safety First Settling in for the long haul, tribal colleges are rearranging academic calendars, loaning laptops, installing Plexiglas, offering tuition discounts, and hosting virtual social events as Covid-19 maintains its grip on reservations nationwide.
- Building Connections Most tribal college IT departments are understaffed and rely on outdated equipment. However, there are cost effective ways to overcome cyberinfrastructure limitations, according to a recently completed study.
- STEM Educators Discuss NSF Grant Opportunities In a virtual meeting of TCUP-funded institutions, NSF announces extended deadlines for proposals and offers advice for proposal writing and grant management.
- Speak Truth, Teach Compassion, Build Communities With the nation at a crossroads, the larger purpose of higher education must be remembered and restored. Tribal colleges can help lead the way.
- Printing Protection Two tribal colleges are using their 3D printers to manufacture protective face masks for local health workers.
Native Science Report’s 2019-2020 Student Research Showcase is featuring the work of five undergraduate students from tribal and Native-serving colleges.