(redirected from American Indian)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
AMERINDAmerican Indian
References in periodicals archive ?
is the chair, American Indian Studies, CSUSM and director, California's American Indian & Indigenous Film Festival.
ERIC Descriptors: American Indian Students; Enrollment; School Location; American Indian Languages; American Indian Education; Public Schools; Rural Schools
In the first chapter, "Settling into the City: American Indian Migration and Urbanization, 1900-1945," Rosenthal tells the story of the migration of American Indians in the Southwest and California Indians to urban areas and places where labor was needed before World War II.
Hoxie, history and law professor at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and a founding trustee of the Smithsonian Institution's National Museum of the American Indian
Then, the Congress of the American Indian Association decided to formally approach implementing an American Indian Day in the United States.
American Indians' influence is intricately woven into American history, and that is how many people think of today's American Indian tribes--historical.
The study's authors said the findings support recent national efforts to include American Indian and Alaska Natives as "a group at high risk for complications of influenza" and to encourage vaccination and antiviral treatment.
The "Term Paper Resource Guide to American Indian History," by Patrick LeBeau, is a concise listing of 100 of " the most significant topics in American Indian history from first contact to recent years.
The Changing Presentation of the American Indian is a collection of selected papers presented at the 1995 symposium held at the National Museum of the American Indian, George Gustav Heye Center (NMAI), in New York City.
They are often the administrators, the teachers, the community organizers, and in recent years, more likely than men to receive broader education beyond the reservation: Far more American Indian women are now earning college and advanced degrees than men.
Moreover, archaeology and DNA research sometimes runs afoul of American Indian activists who have their own vision of pre-Columban society.
The first baseball players of the twentieth century to hear "nigger" from the stands of Major League stadiums were not African-Americans but American Indians, according to Jeffrey Powers-Beck's monumental book, The American Indian Integration of Baseball.
Full browser ?