Navajo leaders say the tribe has a potential buyer for its coal-fired power plant in northern Arizona. It’s set to retire in two years unless a new owner can be found by Oct. 1.
Discrimination takes on many forms. It can be blatant and degrading. This is the story of what happens to two sisters from a small town when they go to the big city.
Congress is considering legislation that would help fund public safety programs and victim services in Indian Country.
Mexico’s capital has legalized gay marriage and promotes tolerance, but homophobic jokes and slurs still prevail. So what do you do when the situation plays against you — and within your closest circle?
Contractors trying to win the bid for the Trump Administration’s border wall began building their prototypes, Tuesday.
A four-part Fronteras Desk series reporting on the roots of intolerance and prejudice in the Americas today. Each piece is a unique profile on an individual exploring specific kinds of conflicts and tensions in their lives arising from their identity.
When a Navajo baby is born it’s custom to bury the umbilical cord in the ground. The Navajo believe that ties the child to the land forever. But a new generation of Navajos are defying this belief as more and more young people leave the Navajo Nation to go to college or to find work. Elders encourage their return, but often that transition home is brutal.
Mexico is struggling with the aftermath of last week’s earthquakes. And at the country’s capital, while some try to reset everything, others still grieve.
After the devastating earthquake in Mexico, the trade offices of Arizona and Phoenix in Mexico City are trying to help the affected communities.
Part of Arizona’s congressional delegation is demanding that the U.S. federal government step in to intervene on a cross-border sewage spill that’s been leaching from Mexico into southeastern Arizona.
Flagstaff City Council passed a resolution Sept. 19 calling on Congress to support an extension of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals or DACA program within the next six months.
After an earthquake struck Mexico City, thousands volunteered to help. Ordinary citizens volunteered to dig through rubble for survivors while others delivered supplies to disaster areas.
There’s been sadness and grief in Mexico City, but also an amazing display of benevolence and kindness.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is installing a barrier and a valve inside an old Colorado mine to prevent another wastewater spill. Two years ago the agency accidentally triggered a blowout that contaminated rivers in three states.
California filed a lawsuit Wednesday to stop the Trump administration from building a wall along the state’s border with Mexico.