Joe Medicine Crow is a World War II hero, a highly honored Montana historian and the first scholar to thoroughly document the Crow people’s story from buffalo culture to modern times.
The new middle school to be constructed in the Billings Heights will be named in honor of the Crow war chief Joseph Medicine Crow.
The Crow government wants the world to know the name of its God and has erected a sign along Interstate 90 to declare it.
The chairman of the coal-dependent Crow Nation wants a break from the Obama administration’s climate proposal and said Friday that the pending rule violates the government’s trust responsibility to the Montana tribe.
HARDIN — Westmoreland Coal Co. is going green — and becoming Army strong — in ways that exceed even the grandest of reclamation projects.
With a Friday deadline for Indian land buyback offers, Crow tribal members are cashing in.
CROW AGENCY — After a spate of deaths of Crow tribal members from illness, motor-vehicle accidents and tragedy, tribal leaders decided to turn to a higher power.
The clock is ticking on the federal government’s offer to buy back Crow Indian reservation land and return the property to the tribe.
Crow tribal leaders and mining officials made their case for the Indian Coal Production Tax Credit on Wednesday in a meeting with U.S. Rep. Steve Daines, R-Mont.
Kansas U.S. Sen. Jerry Moran, R-Kan., addresses the Crow legislature and coal company representatives on Wednesday.
Rep. Steve Daines meets with the Crow legislature and coal company representatives on Wednesday.
The Crow Legislature gathers for a picture with U.S. Congressman Steve Daines and Kansas U.S. Senator Jerry Moran on Wednesday.
Montana Gov. Steve Bullock, left, shakes hands with U.S. Sen. Jerry Moran, R-Kan., as Tribal legislator Conrad Stewart and U.S. Rep. Steve Daines, R-Mont., look on during a meeting with the Crow legislature and coal company representatives on Wednesday.
Darrin Old Coyote, chairman of the Crow Tribe, cast the first ballot at the alternate voting site in Crow Agency Wednesday.
CROW AGENCY— Crow Tribal Chairman Darrin Old Coyote received the honor Wednesday morning of casting the first ballot at one of Montana’s two alternate voting sites, this one set up in a corner room at the tribal administration building here.
LODGE GRASS — After almost two weeks without running water, some residents of the Johnny Wilson Acres subdivision near Lodge Grass finally have water again.
Lodge Grass clerk and treasurer Rae Dawn Ten Bear gathers documents related to a battle between the town and Crow Tribe as residents of Johnny Wilson Acres spent another day without water.
Ben Bear Below, left, and Ira Dust fill water jugs from a truck as residents of Johnny Wilson Acres at Lodge Grass spent another day without water after a dispute between the town and the Crow Tribe.
Ben Bear Below talks about his neighborhood as residents of Johnny Wilson Acres at Lodge Grass spent another day without water after a dispute between the town and the Crow Tribe.
Taverah Cummins, age 2, looks at her baby sister Tazra in a house with three adults and nine children as residents of Johnny Wilson Acres at Lodge Grass spent another day without water after a dispute between the town and the Crow Tribe.