Native Americans feel like they don’t count. And they might not be wrong — they are the most undercounted group on the U.S. census.
Native American Voting Rights articles on Democracy Chronicles
Native American voting rights concern the indigenous peoples within the boundaries of the present-day continental United States, Alaska, and the island state of Hawaii. Also see our articles on global Indigenous Peoples Voting Rights or Minority Voting in America.
Many in Indian Country, including on Wyoming’s Wind River Reservation, are still faced with barriers to casting their votes.
Rhonda Brown Fleming sued the Cherokee Nation in U.S. District Court in Washington, D.C., over whether she should be allowed on the ballot for the June 1.
Governor Steve Sisolak has signed a bill into law that removes barriers to voting on Native American reservations and colonies.
Voter ID law and manipulated legislative boundaries are among ways Native Americans’ votes are diluted in Dakotas, a U.S. House panel was told on Tuesday.
Tribes denounce North Dakota identification law that led to poor access to discrimination by poll workers and unfair identification requirements.
Two bills to increase access to democracy for Washington voters were signed by Gov. Inslee after passing through both chambers of the state Legislature.
U.S. Senator Tom Udall and others led a group of Senate and House Democrats in re-introducing the Native American Voting Rights Act.
Navajo lawmaker worries election bill in the state legislature would eliminate ballot drop-off boxes hence, disenfranchise Native voters.
Native Hawaiians divided on federal recognition saying they won’t settle for less than complete independence and control of more than million acres of land.