Special Edition on Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women

This special edition of Restoration (magazine) features joint efforts to honor Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women (MMIW) during the 2022 National Week of Action culminating into the National Day of Awareness for MMIW. This edition also highlights understanding the crisis and uplifting family voices of MMIW.

Homicides of American Indians/Alaska Natives — National Violent Death Reporting System, United States, 2003–2018

Homicide is a leading cause of death for American Indians/Alaska Natives (AI/ANs). Intimate partner violence (IPV) contributes to many homicides, particularly among AI/AN females. This report summarizes data from CDC’s National Violent Death Reporting System (NVDRS) on AI/AN homicides. Results include victim and suspect sex, age group, and race/ethnicity; method of injury; type of location … Continued

2020 Wisconsin Domestic Violence Homicide Report + Special Feature on Missing & Murdered Indigenous Peoples

Just as COVID-19 has disproportionately affected Black, Indigenous, and other people of color (BIPOC), the pandemic has inequitably impacted BIPOC survivors of sexual and domestic violence. Tribal Domestic Violence/Sexual Assault programs are chronically underfunded, leaving Native women and girls more vulnerable to violence. This report highlights once more the urgent need to think differently about … Continued

Rooted in Culture: Approaches to Abusive Partner Intervention in Native Communities

In this podcast, host Juan Carlos Areán from Futures Without Violence speaks with Aldo Seoane and Greg Grey Cloud, co-founders of Wica Agli, and Jeremy NeVilles-Sorell, the director of the National Native Coalition of Men’s Programs, about their abusive partner intervention program in South Dakota and their national work to improve safety and prevent domestic … Continued

Meeting the Needs of American Indian and Alaska Native Survivors with Disabilities

During this webinar, Amanda Watson, Program Director at Praxis International, will explore ways in which programs can better understand the cultural implications of working with American Indian/Alaska Native (AI/AN) survivors with disabilities and provide guidance on strategies for best serving them.