A Laurel couple, along with their son, admitted federal charges in Great Falls this week after facing charges related to a series of crimes stemming from a large corruption probe involving the Chippewa Cree Tribe on the Rocky Boy’s Reservation.
Two former high-level federal Bureau of Land Management officials who worked in Virginia, including a deputy state director from Montana, have denied criminal charges accusing them of defrauding the government in an employment scheme.
A Laurel man already facing federal fraud charges recently denied new charges linked to a large corruption investigation involving the Chippewa Cree Tribe on the Rocky Boy’s Reservation.
HAVRE — A Box Elder man has been sentenced for his role in a conspiracy to give kickbacks to Chippewa Cree tribal leaders and others in exchange for federally funded contracts to build a regional water system.
The former director of the Crow Tribe’s Historic Preservation Office and his son avoided federal prison sentences on Wednesday for convictions in a corruption scheme, but they will have to pay restitution — although the amount is far smaller than what the prosecution claimed.
The three remaining defendants in a corruption case on Montana's Crow Indian Reservation are being sentenced today in federal court after pleading guilty to conspiracy, theft and other charges.
HAVRE — A Havre businessman and former school board member is the last of eight defendants to reach a plea agreement with federal prosecutors over a fraud and embezzlement case on the Rocky Boy's Reservation.
A Laurel couple already facing fraud charges and their son this week all denied federal allegations they lied to get student aid money.
HELENA — A former state legislator pleaded guilty Wednesday to theft, bribery and tax-evasion charges for taking hundreds of thousands of dollars in kickbacks and bribes from consultants and contractors who were awarded federal money for projects on the Rocky Boy's Indian Reservation.
A Crow Agency man who admitted to participating in a double-billing scheme while working for the Crow Tribe’s Historic Preservation Office will spend six months in federal prison.
CHEYENNE, Wyo. — While Wyoming has been relatively free of embarrassing political scandals, a national watchdog group is urging state legislators to be proactive and adopt stricter anti-corruption laws.
A federal jury Friday convicted three former employees of the Crow Tribe’s Historic Preservation Office on all counts in a corruption case in which they were accused of stealing more than $500,000 from the tribe in a double-billing scheme.
A federal jury began deliberations Thursday afternoon in a Crow corruption case in which three former employees of the tribe’s historic preservation office are accused of defrauding the tribe of more than $500,000 in a double-billing scheme.
Testimony opened Tuesday in federal court in Billings in a Crow Tribe corruption case in which the director of the tribe's historic preservation office and two former employees face allegations they defrauded the tribe of more than $500,000 in a billing scheme.
GREAT FALLS — Seven framed pictures hang on a wall of the U.S. Attorney's Office in Great Falls, each bearing the name of an operation that is part of a major push to root out corruption and theft from federal programs in Montana's Indian Country.
Although he had no training in archaeology and had not been hired by the Crow Tribe, Martin Lloyd Old Horn admitted he purported to work for the tribe’s Historic Preservation Office and took payment from companies doing business on the reservation.
The federal indictment on Tuesday of the former director of the Crow Tribe’s Historic Preservation Office, Dale Old Horn, and six others others on corruption charges is one of the first cases to be investigated by a new federal task force.
CHEYENNE, Wyo. -- Wyoming is the third-worst state in the nation when it comes to laws preventing corruption or promoting openness and accountability, according to a newly released national study.
GREAT FALLS - A former Bureau of Indian Affairs officer on the Fort Peck Reservation who was convicted of stealing from the tribe's loan program has been sentenced to four years and three months in prison.
A federal jury Thursday convicted the former Bureau of Indian Affairs superintendent on the Fort Peck Reservation in a corruption case involving the tribe’s loan program.