Indian Law Resources
The National Tribal Preservation Program
Over 500 Indian tribes, are officially recognized by the United States government, in the contiguous 48 states and Alaska. These federally recognized tribes are eligible for funding and services from the Bureau of Indian Affairs, either directly or through contracts, grants, or compacts. This site provides vital information and cultural resources for Native Americans.
Indian Resources Section of the Justice Department
Attorney General Edward H. Levi created the Indian Resources Section of the Justice Department on May 27th, 1974. Since then, the department has provided primary “responsibility for trial court litigation of suits in which the United States is asserting rights to water, title to property, hunting and fishing rights and other natural resource interests of Indians and Indian Tribes.”
The US Department of the Interior Bureau of Indian Affairs
The US Department of the Interior Bureau of Indian Affairs offers a broad range of federal, state, and local government services. BIA services include an education system consisting of 183 schools and dormitories educating approximately 42,000 elementary and secondary students and 28 tribal colleges, universities, and post-secondary schools. Knowledge is power.
A Call for Justice Dept to Act on DAPL Civil Rights Abuses
The Indian Country Today Media Network, is focused on issues important to tribal communities. The Dakota Access Pipeline dispute, #NODAPL, is making headlines as it continues to unite tribes across the country, and around the world, like no other time in history. In this recent article, staff writers discuss reported civil rights abuses at the peaceful protest at Standing Rock. David Archambault II, Standing Rock Sioux Chairman, called for the Justice Department to take action after the situation escalated earlier this week.
Indian Law Resource Center
Since 1978, the Indian Law Resource Center has provided assistance to Indian nations throughout the United States and abroad. They firmly believe in the following truths: that Indigenous peoples have the right to be free from discrimination; Indigenous peoples have the right of self-determination; and Indigenous peoples have the right to exist as distinct peoples.
Indian Lawyers

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Joel Williams
1514 P Street, NW Suite D, Washington DC
Native American Rights Fund
Samuel F. Daughety
1900 K Street NW, Washington DC
The Indian Child Welfare Act: Background, Application, and Recent Administrative & Court Developments
Dentons US LLP
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