In the News

Las Vegas Review Journal
Jun. 24, 2020

Nevada’s 27 tribal nations say they were left behind for two crucial months as the coronavirus crept into every corner of the state.

KNPR News
Jun. 22, 2020

One week ago, UNLV officials removed the Hey Reb! statue from campus, and the future of the 40-year-old mascot is in doubt.

KSNV-TV: News 3
Aug. 26, 2019

The University of Las Vegas, Nevada is known as one of the most diverse colleges in the nation.

Las Vegas Review Journal
Aug. 23, 2019

A group of Native American students at UNLV wants the university to remove the statue of its Western frontiersman mascot from campus and make other changes they say will create a more welcoming atmosphere for indigenous students and staff.

PBS
Oct. 30, 2018

A panel of educators and local indigenous tribe members discuss the importance of embedding local Native American education into lifelong learning as vital to our state’s prosperity, identity and preservation of a culture at risk of extinction.

Las Vegas Sun
Sep. 25, 2018

UNLV is ranked as the most diverse university for undergraduates on the U.S. News & World Report’s annual listing for the Best Ethnic Diversity category.

Las Vegas Review Journal
Apr. 4, 2017

The stories of the Calac cousins and other Nevadans who fought in World War I echo very faintly today.

The Mendocino Voice
Mar. 3, 2017

About 160 people came to the Grace Hudson Museum in Ukiah on Saturday afternoon to hear a lecture by a Native American historian who tells the history of California using only indigenous sources. Dr. William Bauer, who is Wailacki and Concow, grew up in Round Valley and teaches history at the University of Nevada at Las Vegas. His most recent book, “California Through Native Eyes: Reclaiming History” is based on oral histories told by Native elders, including Bauer’s own great-grandfather, as part of a State Emergency Relief Administration (SERA) project, during the Great Depression. University of California Berkeley anthropologist Alfred Kroeber was hired in 1935 to organize the SERA project upon which Bauer’s book is based. Bauer used the interviewers’ handwritten notebooks, rather than the anthropologist’s typewritten versions, because the final drafts were heavily edited.

Willits News
Feb. 24, 2017

On Saturday, Feb. 25, at 2 p.m., the Grace Hudson Museum will host a talk by historian Dr. William J. Bauer Jr., a member of the Wailacki and Concow tribes of the Round Valley Indian Reservation, based on his recently released book, “California Through Native Eyes: Reclaiming History.” A book signing and reception will follow. The event is free with museum admission.

NPR
Aug. 3, 2015

State courts are twice as likely to incarcerate Native teens for minor crimes such as truancy and alcohol use than any other racial and ethnic group, according to the Tribal Law and Policy Institute. And juvenile detention facilities around the country have a disproportionately high number of Native American youth, according to an Indian Law and Order Commission report.