How the White House Is Seeking Justice for Native Americans

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How the White House Is Seeking Justice for Native Americans

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IMAGE VIA grandfathersspirit.com

Indigenous communities have long been plagued by violence and poverty. The White House is working to change that.

“From Wyoming’s Wind River Country to members of Canada’s First Nations, the crisis of violence against Indigenous women and girls transcends state and national borders. Here in our own country, presidents of both parties have tried and failed to find lasting solutions,” Rose Dunleavy writes in U.S. News & World Report.

“To his credit, President Donald Trump has remained committed to our cause.”

On Sept. 14, 2018, Ashley Johnson-Barr’s body was discovered just outside the Inupiat community of Kotzebue, Alaska. For eight days, the smiling 10-year-old’s missing person’s case had dominated the state’s news coverage. Having grown up just 25 minutes from Kotz myself, the news of her murder was devastating.

While her killer was caught, justice remains out of reach for so many Indigenous victims of violence. For every Ashley, scores of families are left to wonder if their mother or daughter will ever be found or their killer apprehended. From Wyoming’s Wind River Country to members of Canada’s First Nations, the crisis of violence against Indigenous women and girls transcends state and national borders. Here in our own country, presidents of both parties have tried and failed to find lasting solutions.

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