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Hopi Cultural Preservation hosts a public meeting 9am Thurs MAR 26 in Hopi Wellness Center conference room on eagle collecting permits / access on Navajo allotted lands & the proposed Grand Canyon Escalade: 734-3615


Stream Native Voice One programs here



Previously on KUYI:

3-18-2015: Starting APR 6 State Route 264, milepost 402 to 403, is being widened in front of Keams Canyon Trading Post 7am - 6pm Monday through Thursday until mid July to extend culvert pipes, relocate a waterline, install guardrails & asphalt. The speed limit will be reduced & there will be width restrictions. Drivers: use caution & be alert. Business & school bus access will be maintained.

3-5-2015: KUYI’s Indian Country News Bureau reported in response to heavy mud stranding Dine residents, the American Red Cross is coordinating with Navajo Nation Office of Emergency Management & Chapter Houses to assess the needs of Arizona Navajos.

Sanotsee Chapter House provided overnight shelter to those affected by this situation: Navajo National Emergency Operations Center at (505) 371-8416 or (505)371-8415.   

 

2-27-2015: KUYI Volunteer DJ Chris Lowe spoke w/ CHR Alverna Poneoma about March 11-12 Native American Sisters HIV/AIDs retreat; RSVP by 3/52-19-2015: DawaTiyo interviewed Nolan Karras James about his illustrations for New Mexico University Press' _The Hero Twins_

1/27/2015: Keams Canyon BIA lagoon discharges wastewater into Keams Canyon Wash due to cell-liner disintegration. Keep children & domestic animals away from wash (still valid warning): 738-2228


12/16/2014: U.S. Forest Service Law Enforcement seeks information concerning vandalism to Jordan Cave
archaeological site near the Jordan Trailhead parking lot in Sedona (Red Rock Ranger District).  Individuals threw rocks from the sites' walls & prehistoric floor over an embankment.
Law Enforcement is trying to identify and locate the above individuals.
            “These prehistoric sites are rare treasures on our public lands and the Forest Service takes every effort to preserve and protect those resources,” said Patrol Captain Jon Nelson. “Once these sites are damaged, it removes a piece of the puzzle of how past communities lived an existed over time that cannot be replaced. It not only destroys scientific evidence, it denies the public from seeing these areas as they were left by the Pueblo people who lived here centuries ago.”
        It is illegal to excavate, remove, damage, alter or deface any archaeological resource, to include surface collecting. These acts of vandalism and theft to protected sites are found under the Archaeological Resource Protection Act of 1979, under Title 36 Code of Federal Regulations 261.9(g), which makes it a criminal violation under federal law. The severity of the crime ranges from a Class B Misdemeanor, which is six months in jail and a $5,000 fine, to a felony, which is one year in jail and/or $20,000 fine. Anyone with information regarding this vandalism should contact Officer Mike O’Neil at 928-203-7512.


1/6/2015:
3500 coal cards to be distributed annually; details by calling 734-3112


1991 Autry Museum of The West oral history interview w/ Riley Sunrise Quoyavema about images & issues in his art:
               
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Richard Davis,
Jan 31, 2014, 5:05 PM