Suquamish


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Su·qua·mish

 (sə-kwä′mĭsh)
n. pl. Suquamish or Su·qua·mish·es
1. A member of a Native American people inhabiting an area of the eastern shore of Puget Sound.
2. The Coast Salish language of the Suquamish.
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Streep brought Ai-jen Poo (National Domestic Workers Alliance director), Williams brought Tarana Burke (#MeToo movement founder), Watson brought Marai Larasi (Executive Director of Imkaan, a Black-feminist organization), Sarandon brought Rosa Clemente (organizer, political commentator and independent journalist), Dern brought Monica Ramirez (daughter and granddaughter of migrant farm workers), Woodley brought Calina Lawrence (member of the Suquamish Tribe), Poehler brought Saru Jayaraman (president of the Restaurant Opportunities Center & ROC Action) and Stone brought tennis champion Billie Jean King (founder of the Billie Jean King Leadership Initiative and founder of the Women's Sports Foundation and Women's Tennis Association).
Suquamish Indian Tribe, (58) the Supreme Court issued a significant, far-reaching opinion regarding tribal court jurisdiction.
They include the Central Council Tlingit and Haida Indian Tribes of Alaska, the Coquille Tribe of Oregon, the Suquamish Tribe of Washington, the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes, the Confederated Tribes of the Colville Reservation (Washington); the Little Traverse Bay Bands of Odawa Indians (Michigan), Pokagon Band of Potawatomi Indians (Michigan), and the Iipay Nation of Santa Ysabel (California).
He is a former tribal community developer and natural resources and economic development planner for the Skokomish and Suquamish tribes, and is one of two Native American people to earn a doctorate in education from the University of Oregon in 2016.
The Suquamish Port Madison, Tulalip and Swinomish reservations were also included in that treaty.
Gyasi Ross, an author and speaker who hails from the Blackfeet Nation and Suquamish Nation, says, "When you're talking about mascots or prohibited words .
An unusual case occurred in August of 2009 when the Chief Justice of the Suquamish Tribal Court, Randall Steckel, organized a legal document to help a Canadian First Nations person from northern Vancouver Island cross back into Canada after departing from Suquamish territory in Washington.
Suquamish (1978) Stark questions the validity of sources found in courtrooms, museums, and archives.
Suquamish Indian Tribe, the Supreme Court considered the issue of tribal criminal jurisdiction over non-Indians.
8) En dicho documento, atribuido al Jefe Seattle de la tribu de los Suquamish (en la costa noroccidental de los Estados Unidos) y datado en 1854, su supuesto autor se dirige al Presidente de los Estados Unidos para formular una serie de reproches ecologicos a los colonizadores blancos, siendo uno de sus pasajes mas citados el siguiente: "He visto millares de bisontes pudriendose en la pradera, abandonados por el hombre blanco que los abatia a tiros, disparados desde un tren en movimiento .