Nov 24, 2012 • The Navajo (Dineh) group “Save the Confluence” are opposed to the development of the Grand Canyon Escalade project at... Read More
More commonly known as the Navajo, the Dineh (Dine) are one of the most populous of Indigenous Nations in North America. In the 2000 U.S. census, 298,197 people claimed to be fully or partly of Dineh ancestry
Speaking an Athabaskan language of Na-Dené stock, the Dineh have more speakers than any other Indigenous language north of the U.S.-Mexico border, with 170,717 self-reported speakers in 2007.
The traditional home of the Dineh is on the Colorado Plateau in northwestern New Mexico and northeastern Arizona, where the Dineh continue to reside today.
Adapted from Wikipedia’s article on the Navajo People
Apache Arapahoe Arikara Cherokee Cheyenne Chumash Comanche Coos Crow Dineh Havasupai Hawaiian Hoopa Hopi Houma Hualapai Inupiat Kalapuya Karuk Klallam Lakota Luiseno Maidu Mandan Maricopa Miwok Mojave Muscogee Navajo Oglala Ohlone Onondagega Onyotaaka Paiute Passamaquoddy Penobscot Pomo Pueblo Quapaw Quechan
Jul 5, 2012 • WINDOW ROCK, Ariz. — The Navajo Nation Council voted down the Navajo-Hopi Little Colorado River Settlement Agreement on Thursday... Read More
Apr 5, 2012 • All photos and reporting from the scene courtesy of Outta Your Backpack Media, a collective working for indigenous youth... Read More
Aug 22, 2011 • Calling all defenders: Plans are underway for a nationwide protest in defense of the San Francisco Peaks in north... Read More
Jul 29, 2011 • Doo’ko’oosliid is a Dine’ Youth-made film about their community’s relationship with the San Francisco Peaks. The film was put... Read More