Speakers will include Tara Houska, Couchiching First Nation, national campaigns director for Honor the Earth; Erin Griffin, Sisseton-Wahpeton
Oyate, director of Dakota Studies at Sisseton Wahpeton College; and Mary Jo Tippeconnic Fox, Comanche/Cherokee, research professor at the University of Arizona.
Born on the shores of Big Stone Lake in modern-day South Dakota, Gabriel Renville (1825 1892) was a Sisseton-Wahpeton
leader who opposed conflict with the United States during the Dakota War of 1862.
The International Powwow continues this custom every September, highlighting native traditions in dancing, drumming, singing, and arts and crafts from area tribes such as the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians, Standing Rock Dakota-Lakota, Yavapai-Apache Nation and Sisseton-Wahpeton
Judgment is affirmed.<br />16-4283 Sisseton-Wahpeton
Oyate of the Lake Traverse Reservation v.
TallBear is an enrolled member of the Sisseton-Wahpeton
Oyate in South Dakota and descends from the Cheyenne & Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma.
Today, the Oceti Sakowin people in South Dakota are recognized by the federal government as nine different tribal entities, each with a separate reservation land base: Standing Rock Sioux Tribe, Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe, Oglala Sioux Tribe, Rosebud Sioux Tribe, Sisseton-Wahpeton
Oyate of the Lake Traverse Reservation, Lower Brule Sioux Tribe, Flandreau Santee Sioux Tribe, Yankton Sioux Reservation, and Crow Creek Sioux Reservation.
As a practising attorney, one of the highlights of her career was serving as general counsel for her own tribe, the Sisseton-Wahpeton
Oyate in Dakota.
Brummel has since served in positions with several tribal peoples, including the Sisseton-Wahpeton
Tribe in South Dakota, Anishinaabe people in Minnesota, and then the Turtle Mountain Band, with whom she worked from 2003 until she joined her order's leadership council in 2008.
Nation of South Dakota adopted its first written constitution in 1884.
The Land is Your Mother, released in 1982, revealed his ever-growing connection to his own Sisseton-Wahpeton
Dakota heritage and concern for the plight of indigenous peoples worldwide and the earth itself.
Lee (Cheyenne River Sioux), Karen Lone Hill (Oglala Sioux), Florestine Kiyukanpi Renville (Sisseton-Wahpeton
Dakota), and Lydia Whirlwind Soldier (Rosebud Sioux) were all born on reservations in South Dakota, and three of them attended boarding schools.