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Unfortunately it has become contentious when it shouldn’t be.

The 800 workers that are confronted with the NGS power plant and the Peabody Coal mine shutdown face a life-changing

When I served on the Navajo Housing Authority Board of Commissioners, a rigorous application and interview process had gone through and the results were 59 out of 139 applicants who applied. Yours truly was one of the eight selected by a group of interviewers who sit as Council delegates today.

Guest Column: New Year’s resolution: Repeal the Diné Marriage Act

As we ring in 2018 and celebrate the beginning of a new year, the festivities also present an opportunity for us to reflect on the past and imagine where we’d like to go. Many of my resolutions for this year are the same as those of past years, ranging from eating healthier to calling my mother more often.

Guest Column: Two added to NHHR Board of directors

Motorcycle riders from all over the world ride with Navajo Hopi Honor Riders to support armed forces, past and present.

As concerned employees, we refute what the Board of Regents alleged in their column (“Negative news distracts from Diné College’s accomplishments,” by Board of Regents, Jan. 4, 2018).

I am writing this letter so that former uranium workers who are covered for medical benefits under the Energy Employees Occupational Illness Compensation Program Act (aka the act) will be made aware of possible fraudulent money activity made by medical supply companies throughout the United States.

This year’s rerun of witty J. Ahasteen’s neatly expressive cartoons in the Dec. 28 issue of the Navajo Times was so hilariously entertaining as well as forceful reminders of reality.

Over the past seven months, as an intern and eventually a staff reporter for the Navajo Times, I have reported on the well-being of women and children in our Nation.

[W]hy do our Navajo Nation leaders make hasty decisions to purchase 16,379 acres of land in Colorado (195 miles south of Denver, to be exact) for $23 million while our Navajo people wait their whole lives to get the basic necessities such as running water?