Canku Ota

(Many Paths)

An Online Newsletter Celebrating Native America


June 16, 2001 - Issue 38





Prairie Island
Dakota Language Instructors (2)

Prairie Island Indian Community is currently recruiting two individuals to teach the Dakota language. Minimal requirements include fluency in the Mdewakanton Dakota language, cultural knowledge of the Mdewakanton Dakota, at least one year's experience teaching the language in an educational setting and curriculum development experience.

For more information, contact:

Robert Tiger,
Dakota Language Coordinator,
Prairie Island Indian Community,
5636 Sturgeon Lake Road,
Welch, MN 55089

or Call 651-385-4132
or 800-554-5473, ext. 4132.

University of Denver
Associate Provost for Multicultural Affairs

The University of Denver seeks candidates for the position of Associate Provost for Multicultural Affairs. The Associate Provost for Multicultural Affairs provides creative leadership in response to the needs and issues of multicultural populations with an emphasis on U.S. domestic minorities (e.g. Asian American, South Asian, Southeast Asian, Pacific Islander, African American, Latino/a, American Indian and indigenous American populations) on the University of Denver campus. This position entails student advocacy, programming, multicultural curriculum review, and recruitment and retention strategies for U.S. domestic minority faculty, staff and students. This position reports to the Provost.

Doctorate preferred. Master's degree required. Five years of progressive administrative experience in multicultural and/or diversity program management that includes responsibility for budgeting, planning, implementing and evaluating programs, community outreach, and supervision of professional staff. Demonstrated experience working in programs designed for U.S. domestic minorities (e.g. Asian American, South Asian, Southeast Asian, Pacific Islander, African American, Latino/a, American Indian and indigenous American populations) in a college or university setting is required. Strong oral and written communication and collaboration skills are required. Demonstrated experience in collaborating with faculty on issues surrounding diversity in the curriculum a plus. Familiarity with affirmative action plans and knowledge of their legal requirements a plus

Salary: Competitive

Application deadline is July 6, 2001. A letter of application with a resume or vita and three letters of references should be sent to:

Deborah Barton
Search Committee Chair
c/o Tamara Burgess,
University of Denver
Office of Special Programs
Mary Reed Building
Third Floor South
2199 S. University Blvd.,
Denver, CO 80208

The University of Denver (Colorado Seminary) is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity Institution. It is the policy of the University not to discriminate in the admission of students, in the provision of services, or in employment, on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital or veteran status, sexual orientation, or physical or mental disability.

SACNAS Nominations
Distinguished Scientist, Mentor, and K-12 Educator Awards

The Society for Advancement of Chicanos and Native Americans (SACNAS) is currently seeking nominations for the 2001 SACNAS Distinguished Scientist, Mentor, and K-12 Educator Awards. These awards are presented each year at the Society's National Conference to recognize those who have dedicated themselves to science, education and mentoring. Candidates for the awards are scientists or educators who have reached the top of their field and continue to serve as role models for the next generation of minority scientists and educators. Award recipients will be guests of SACNAS at the Society's National Conference in Phoenix, Arizona, September 27 - 30, 2001 and are honored during the opening reception.

A total of four awards are given at the Conference: the SACNAS Distinguished Scientist Award; the SACNAS Undergraduate Institution Mentor Award; the SACNAS Community College/Tribal College Mentor Award, and SACNAS Distinguished K-12 Educator Award. A brief description of the guidelines for nominations in each of these categories follows:

Distinguished Scientist Award Nominees should:

  • Hold a Ph.D. and be 45 years of age or older
  • Currently conduct an active research project and participate in research and educational activities at the national level
  • Have a demonstrated record of encouraging minority students to pursue advanced science degrees

Undergraduate Institution Mentor Award Nominees should:

  • Hold a Ph.D. and a faculty position at a four year undergraduate institution
  • Participate in minority education activities at the local or national level
  • Have a demonstrated record of encouraging minority students to pursue advanced science degrees

Community College/Tribal College Mentor Award Nominees should:

  • Hold a faculty position at a community or tribal college
  • Participate in minority education activities at the local or national level
  • Have a demonstrated record of encouraging minority students to pursue advanced science degrees

SACNAS Distinguished K-12 Educator Award Nominees should:

  • Currently be a K-12 educator with at least ten years of service
  • Promote success among minority student populations through involvement as a lead teacher, community outreach liaison, program innovator, or other position.

Nomination packets for all awards must include the following items :

  • Cover letter (include name of award)
  • Curriculum vitae
  • Maximum of three letters of recommendation
  • Papers and articles by and about the nominee
  • Additional supporting materials about the nominee's professional achievements

Do not staple or permanently bind any of the requested materials. Complete nomination packets should be postmarked by July 9, 2001 and mailed to:

Attention Awards Committee
P.O. Box 8526
Santa Cruz, CA 95061 - 8526

Recipients of the SACNAS Distinguished Scientist, Mentor, and K-12 Educator Awards in 2000 were: Richard Tapia, Ph.D., Noah Harding Professor of Computational and Applied Mathematics, Rice University, Distinguished Scientist Award; Luis S. Haro, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Biochemistry, University of Texas, San Antonio, Undergraduate Institution Mentor Award; Edward Garrison, Ph.D., Dine College, Community College/Tribal College Mentor Award; and Diane Garcia, M.S., Outreach Specialist, MAST Academy, Miami Florida.

Please direct questions to

Residence Hall Director - Akwe:kon
American Indian Program - Cornell University
Ithaca, New York

The American Indian Program at Cornell University seeks a Residence Hall Director for its residential community house, Akwe:kon, to provide administrative, counseling, and programmatic responsibilities for the 35-student residential unit and the American Indian community at Cornell. Akwe:kon is dedicated to a multicultural living experience, hosted and defined by Native Americans. The building houses both Native and non-Native students. Opened in 1991, the building's striking Iroquois structure, design and symbolism define Native American presence on the Cornell campus. The house also serves as a center for programming and community development for the American Indian program and its students, and is a key component of the Program's multifaceted approach to Native American education. This "Full Circle" strategy includes student recruitment and development, academic programs, communications, and outreach and extension initiatives to Native communities. The Residence Hall Director reports to the American Indian Program via the Associate Director of Student Services and Operations (65% appointment) and Campus Life via the Assistant Director for Community Development (35% appointment) and responds to dual supervision.

Responsibilities: The Residence Hall Director will facilitate student involvement, supervise student staff, administer and implement services and activities, enhance community and individual development among residents, work to involve faculty in the lives of students, provide personal counseling and work with campus units to provide a safe and attractive learning environment for students in the house. This person will also work directly with American Indian program staff in developing and implementing other components of the Program with regard to student recruitment and development, academic programs, and outreach initiatives. The Residence Hall Director will assume responsibility for developing year-round programming in Akwe:kon that fully uses its resources and builds and enhances the American Indian Program as a whole. This staff member will also work with Campus Life/Community Development staff to develop services and programs, select and train student staff, and contribute to university-wide activities as appropriate through participation on committees, etc.

Qualifications: A Masters degree in counseling, education, student development, social work, community development, or a related field with two to five years of experience in residential life or some other aspect of student development is preferred. A Bachelors degree is required. The successful candidate will have substantial professional experience working with students in higher education in residential, counseling, and administrative functions. Direct experience with and knowledge of Native American students, communities and issues is essential, along with the ability for meaningful and appropriate interaction with people from a wide range of ethnic, social and cultural backgrounds. If you don't meet some of these specific requirements, but think your experience still makes you eligible, please feel free to apply and explain your qualifications in a cover letter.

Salary and Benefits: Competitive salary, a one-bedroom apartment and an attractive benefits package are included.

Please send a letter describing your interest and qualifications for the position, a resume' and three letters of recommendation to:

Raeann Skenandore
Associate Director-Student Services and Operations
American Indian Program
450 Caldwell Hall
Cornell University
Ithaca New York 14853.

The position is available immediately and preference will be given to applicants submitting required documentation by July 4, 2001.

Air Quality Specialist

The Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs in beautiful central Oregon seeks an Air Quality Specialist to see that the tribes meet current permitting requirements, and to look towards developing a tribal air quality program. The successful candidate should have a Masters of Science degree in a resources related field, or a Bachelor of Science and 5 years related work experience. Please send resume and references to:

Deepak Sehgal
Natural Resources Department
The Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs
Post Office Box C
Warm Springs, Oregon 97761

If you have questions regarding the position, please call (541) 553-3583.

Indians Into Psychology

The Indians Into Psychology Program is federally-funded under the Indian Health Care Improvement Act. The goal is to recruit and train American Indians in Clinical Psychology. The ultimate goal is to send trained American Indians back to the reservations to fill the many needs. InPsych funds two students per year in the Clinical Psychology program.

We are also offering a Summer Enrichment Program that helps prepare students to make successful application to graduate programs in Clinical Psychology. The Summer Program runs from July 1-14th, 2001. Topics include Developing a Personal Statement, Curriculum Vitae, Graduate Record Exam Practice Exam, Grant writing, Psychological Research, Native American Studies, Seminars on Native American issues and more. Students receive travel, room, board, and a stipend for attending. Interested students should submit an application (available on-line @, a letter of interest, two letters of recommendation, an unofficial transcript, and proof of enrollment in a federally recognized tribe.

Students can mail their applications to me @ University of Montana, Psychology Department, 32 Campus Drive #1584, Missoula, MT 59812-1584 or fax them to (406) 243-6094.

Shannon Dooling Outreach Recruitment Coordinator Indians into Psychology (InPsych) at (406) 243-5679,
email:, or

Dr. Gyda Swaney, Director @ (406) 243-5630,
email: with questions.

June 18-22, 2001; 1:30-4:30pm EDT, from Chapel Hill, NC

Videoconference home page:

FIND A SITE near you:

REGISTER a satellite downlink site:

Information about videotapes:


On August 19-24, 2001, the Tribal Executive Institute, a non-profit entity of the Catawba Indian Nation, South Carolina, will conduct a week long Executive Management Program at the Hyatt Regency-Convention Center, Albuquerque, New Mexico.

The purpose of the training is to increase the knowledge of issues impacting Indian Country combined with practical business skills for tribal leaders, federal agencies and organizations who work in Indian country. The topics will include: health and wellness; economic development; strategic planning; financial management; tribal sovereignty and Indian law; self governance; and leadership skills for the 21st century.

TO APPLY: Contact Gay V. Drew, Tribal Executive Institute, 1-800-397-0713 or
e-mail for an application. Applications are available on-line at our website

EARLY DEADLINE: Application must be received no later than June 15, 2001 to save $200 on tuition.
FINAL DEADLINE: Applications must be received no later than July 12, 2001.


The South East Texas chapter of the American Indian Movement, in conjunction with the Native American Chamber of Commerce-Gulf Coast Region, is pleased to announce the WALKING BETWEEN WORLDS scholarship series. Designed to reward Indigenous youth, who exemplify the spirit of truly walking between two worlds, recipients will be those who are advancing their academic pursuits, while serving their traditional community, and preserving traditional knowledge, thru language, stories, and community activity. Ranging from $500-$20,000, these awards will be given to the applicants who best exemplify the potential of the next generation. Awards will be associated with specific Houston area campuses, including prestigious Rice University, highly acclaimed Texas Southern University, and the University of Houston, with it's dynamic, broad based curriculum.

To apply, applicants must provide name, address, and phone number, high school transcripts- or equivalent, a five hundred word essay on what it means to Walk Between Worlds, along with photos, and related material, depicting community activism, and participation in community activities.

Applications must be post marked no later than
July 20, 2001. Awards are scheduled to be announced August 10, 2001.

Send related material to:
Walking Between Worlds
6124 North Highway 6 #120
Houston, Texas 77084

Blackfoot Culture Camp July 9 to 14, 2001
If you plan on being near Glacier Park this summer we are having a Blackfoot Nation Culture Camp. It will be at the Red Eagle Campground on Lower Two Medicine Lake near East Glacier, Montana. We are having a special event you may want to learn about and participate in during my Blackfoot Culture Camp from
July 9 to 14, 2001. It is the gift of sacred tobacco seed to selected persons and tobacco.

People will be educated as to the uses of tobacco and who should use it in the sacred manner in which it was intended. We will also be sharing stories about how the gift of tobacco was given to the Indian people.

Please pass this message on to people who could benefit by their participation.


The 5th Conference for Indigenous Women's Health & Wellness. It will be held at the Hilton Hawaiian Village Hotel in Waikiki on August 4-7, 2001. They are still looking for workshop presenters; the deadline is May 1. That is also the deadline for early registration. The cost by 5/1 is $300; after, it is $375. The reg. fee includes materials, continental breakfasts, breaks and dinners. The advance notice, registration and hotel forms, and other information are all available at their new


The Navajo Nation Courts sponsor an internship program to give law students an opportunity to get hands-on experience with a court system which has been called the "flagship of American tribal courts."

Students learn while working on trial or appellate opinions, researching memoranda, and court planning projects (in diverse areas, including domestic violence, traditional Navajo law, child support legislation, and court rules). Students work with the Navajo Nation Supreme Court, the court solicitor and the trial courts. Students work with the Navajo Nation Supreme Court or a trial court in three general areas:

  • pre-argument preparation (reviews cases files assigned and prepares to brief the justices/judges on each case;
  • attendance at oral arguments; and
  • formulation and drafting of the opinion.

Many former externs praise their experience, and several have written law journal articles, using what they learned. Working with the Courts of the Navajo Nation is a unique and rewarding experience.


A small living stipend may be paid depending on the availability of funds. However, students are encouraged to seek their own funding cover living expenses.

The court arranges lodging through the local organizations or area families.


The Navajo Nation Preference in Employment Act applies to placements under this program, but non-Navajo or non-Indian students are encouraged to apply.


Where possible, places are arranged for students who bring their own stipend in the form of a work-study, scholarship, volunteer or other basis.


Interested students should send a resume, recent writing sample, and a letter of interest to Al Harris, Navajo Nation Supreme Court, Post Office Box 520, Window Rock, Arizona 86515.


Al Harris, Navajo Nation Supreme Court, (520) 871-7012, by facsimile at (520) 871-7016, or by email at



Title: Associate Director of Honoring Nations
Unit/Dept./School: Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development/John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University
Location: Cambridge, Massachusetts
Full or Part Time: Full time
Salary: Grade 57 ($41,000 - $68,100, depending on experience)

The Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development (Harvard Project) is housed in the Malcolm Wiener Center for Social Policy at the John F. Kennedy School of Government and is a project of the Harvard University Native American Program. Created in 1987, the Harvard Project seeks to understand the conditions under which socioeconomic development is achieved among American Indian nations. The Harvard Project's ongoing activities include comparative and case research, consultation to organizations working with Native populations, executive education, and the administration of a tribal governance awards program.

The Associate Director of Honoring Nations will work closely with the Harvard Project's Executive Director in the administration of Honoring Contributions in the Governance of American Indian Nations (also known as Honoring Nations), a national awards program created in 1998 that identifies, celebrates, and shares outstanding examples of tribal governance in the United States. Reporting to the Harvard Project's Executive Director, work will entail project management (including assistance with grants management and fundraising), writing, public speaking, and substantial interaction with tribal leaders and other decision makers in the field of American Indian affairs. Specific responsibilities will include: working with 13-member Honoring Nations Advisory Board to develop program policies, coordinating outreach efforts and media relations, managing a three-round evaluation process that culminates with a major public event, report and case study preparation, and developing and implementing dissemination strategy that provides tribal leaders, public officials, scholars, and the public with reports, case studies, and other curricular materials designed to spotlight and facilitate the spread of tribal government best practices. In addition, the Associate Director of Honoring Nations will spend approximately 20% of her/his time contributing to and coordinating with the Harvard Project's ongoing activities, including applied research and the application of that research in service to Indian nations.

Advanced degree (Masters-level or higher) in Economics, Political Science, Public Policy, Law, Sociology, Anthropology, or other policy-related field is strongly preferred. Excellent writing, research, analysis, communication, and organizational skills are required. Knowledge of American Indian affairs is required. Experience in project management and administration is preferred. Travel is required. Note that this is a two-year term appointment with possible renewal depending on grant funding.

Please send resume, cover letter, and 3-5 page writing sample to:

Robert Elkin
Senior Human Resources Officer
J.F.K. School of Government at Harvard University
79 J.F.K. Street
Cambridge, MA 02138

For more information about employment at Harvard University, please visit The job requisition number for the Associate Director of Honoring Nations is 10169.


For a listing of current jobs, please visit:

To subscribe to an e-mail list for this site, send an e-mail to JOB-ALERT@LISTS.FDNCENTER.ORG.

The web site is:

Daemen College

Daemen College seeks a project director for a student enrichment program designed to increase participation of underrepresented populations, particularly Native American, in the environmental sciences. The Center will develop partnerships with targeted rural and urban high schools in The Western New York region, with key Center activities to include a residential, intensive summer program; weekend workshops during the school year; high school science faculty enrichment programs; and web-based activities. This is a grant-funded program, with program development and first-year operational costs already secured.

Doctorate in a natural science discipline (ABD considered), with Teaching and research experience in the environmental sciences suitable for appointment at the assistant or associate professor rank. The director will serve as the principal teacher in Center programs and oversee the curriculum. Credentials in earth science are preferred. The directorship may include or lead to a tenure-track appointment in the Daemen College Natural Science Department.

Substantive experience, cultural fluency, and knowledge of populations to be served, especially Native American. Ability to create and maintain community partnerships; promote student and teacher participation; and facilitate program support and growth at the community level.

Ability to secure continued public and private funding for Center operations, with the long-term goal of attaining self-sustainability of The Center.

Administrative skills and experience sufficient to manage Center operations, including educational program, student and faculty recruitment, website development and maintenance, program assessment, and supervision of program personnel, including administrative assistant, program faculty, and specialist consultants. The director will participate in selecting a Center Advisory Board and will serve on the board ex officio.

Salary is competitive, with excellent benefits. Application review will begin immediately and continue until the position is filled. Anticipated starting date is September 1, 2001.

Daemen College is an affirmative action, equal opportunity employer committed to increasing the diversity of its workforce. Women and members of Native American and other historically underrepresented groups are strongly encouraged to apply.

Send letter of application, curriculum vitae, and contact information for three references to:

Personnel Director, Daemen College, 4380 Main St., Amherst, New York 14226.


October 18-20, 2001
Houston, Texas

Scholarship applications due June 15 - Poster submissions due July 15 Registration due August 30

The Richard Tapia Celebration of Diversity in Computing is the first in a series of events designed to celebrate the technical contributions and career interests of diverse people in computing fields. The symposium, sponsored by the Association for Computing Machinery and IEEE-Computer Society, will take place October 18-20, 2001 at the Sofitel Hotel in Houston, Texas. This year's theme, "Expanding Horizons," reflects a focus on access to powerful knowledge from diverse researchers in computing, community expansion in the field of computing, and knowledge sharing among computing disciplines.

The Tapia 2001 Symposium scholarship program provides means for students and faculty to attend this event that do not have funding for conference opportunities. Scholarship applications will be accepted until June 15, 2001 (

The symposium honors the significant contributions of Dr. Richard A. Tapia, a mathematician and professor in computational and applied mathematics at Rice University in Houston, Texas. Dr. Tapia, an internationally acclaimed scientist, is a member of the National Academy of Engineering, the first recipient of the A. Nico Habermann Award from the Computing Research Association for outstanding contributions to aiding members of underrepresented groups within the computing community, a member of the National Science Board, and recipient of the Presidential Award for Excellence in Science, Mathematics, and Engineering Mentoring from President Clinton.

In addition to a full slate of speakers and panels, the symposium will include a banquet honoring Richard Tapia, a town hall meeting to plan future events, and a Career Info Center, where symposium sponsors and supporting organizations will have the opportunity to display materials about internships, job openings, and other information.

Register by August 30, 2001 to guarantee your space at this exiting event:

The Richard Tapia Celebration of Diversity in Computing is being planned by the Coalition to Diversify Computing, whose mission is to increase the visibility of people of color in computing research and to provide networking opportunities for minority researchers, faculty, and students. CDC is a joint committee of the Association of Computing Machinery (ACM), the Computing Research Association (CRA), and the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineering (IEEE) Computer Society.

For more information on CDC, see


Harkness Fellowships in Health-Care Policy Available to Researches from Australia, New Zealand, and the United Kingdom

Deadline: October 1, 2001

The Commonwealth Fund, a private foundation that supports independent research on health and social issues and makes grants to improve health care practice and policy, offers the Harkness Fellowships in Health-Care Policy to give mid-career professionals from Australia, New Zealand, and the United Kingdom an opportunity to conduct a research project in the United States and to work with leading U.S. health policy experts.

Up to nine Harkness fellows are selected annually for a period of nine to twelve months. Fellows participate in a variety of events organized by the Fund and others, including the annual meeting of the Academy for Health Services Research and Health Policy and the Fund's Inter-national Symposium on Health-Care Policy. Each fellowship project is expected to culminate in a peer-reviewed journal article. In conjunction with the program, the Fund also offers a New Zealand Harkness Fellowship, available to citizens of New Zealand in any field of study.

Fellows are typically in their late 20s to early 40s and must be citizens of Australia, New Zealand, or the United Kingdom; have completed a master's or Ph.D. (or the equivalent) in health-care services/policy research (in rare cases consideration may be given to candidates with bachelor's degrees); show promise as policy-oriented researchers, or be practitioners with demonstrated expertise in health policy issues and a track record in health-policy analysis; and be at the research fellow to senior lecturer level if based at an academic institution.

Application instructions and forms are available at the Commonwealth Fund's Web site.


The Commonwealth Fund
One East 75th Street
New York, NY 10021
Tel: (212) 606-3800
Fax: (212) 606-3500

RFP Link:

For additional RFPs in Health, visit:

Legislative Associate
Washington, DC

Work Days/Hours: Monday-Friday, 9:00am - 6:00pm/40+ hours
Position Type: Full time permanent
Salary: $45,677 per annum

Primarily responsible for monitoring congressional legislation affecting the Navajo Nation. Researching and analyzing all matters, which may impact the Navajo Nation and communicate to all appropriate Executive Division Directors and other branches of government. Attend congressional meetings/hearings and report significant actions/status on legislation to division directors, committees, and the Navajo Nation Council on a regular basis. Draft testimony, talking points, bill language, briefings, memoranda, and reports. Conduct independent research projects, including legislative reports, and issue analyses. Assists support staff with daily operational functions of the office when necessary and perform related work required by Executive Director.

Education and Training:
A Bachelors Degree, preferably in political science, history, and English related field.

A minimum of two (2) year of legislative or legal experiences, preferably congressional.

Special Knowledge, Skills, and Abilities:
Must have excellent analytical, verbal, and writing skills. Presentation skills necessary. Ability to carry out complex instructions. Must be self-starter and take initiative within areas of responsibility. Must be a team player. Knowledge of Navajo Nation, state, and federal governments. Possess general knowledge of the Navajo Nation legislative, economic, and social issues. Establish and maintain effective working relations with those contacted in the course of work. Strong computer literacy skills necessary.


Spaces are still available for COLLEGE HORIZONS 2001, A Precollege Workshop For Native American Students (current sophomores and juniors), co-sponsored by AISES (American Indian Science and Engineering Society). Dates are: June 13-17 at Washington University, St.Louis, Missouri or June 20-24 at St. John's College, Santa Fe, NM. College Horizons is a five-day "crash course" in preparing for college. Colleges represented include: Rice, Brown, Colorado C., Carleton, Princeton, Dartmouth, Whitman, Macalester, Barnard, Bates, Oberlin, Notre Dame, Mount Holyoke, Yale, Cal Tech, Grinnell, Cornell U., Stanford, Harvard, & MIT.

Students need a minimum GPA of 3.0 in college prep or academic courses to qualify. Complete program cost is $100 (includes tuition, room, board and all materials). Substantial funds are available for travel and tuition assistance. Students may indicate preference for either site. For more info or to print an application click on "College Horizons" at or contact Dr.Whitney Laughlin, Director, (505) 988-2061 or e-mail:


The law firm of Hobbs, Straus, Dean & Walker, LLP (HSDW) is seeking to fill an attorney position in its Washington, DC office. Applicants should possess a strong academic record and a commitment to advocate on behalf of Native American and Alaska Native tribes. Experience in the field of Indian law is preferred. Salary is dependent upon experience.

Established in 1982, the law firm of Hobbs, Straus, Dean & Walker, LLP is dedicated to advancing the interests of Indian and Alaska Native tribes and tribal organizations through high-quality legal advocacy before federal, state and local governments, courts, executive agencies, and Congress. HSDW's attorneys and legislative specialists provide a full range of legal services to Indian tribes and Indian or Alaska Native organizations throughout the United States, including lobbying, litigation, administrative agency representation and general counsel services. The firm's principal office is located in Washington, DC, with additional offices in Portland, Oregon, and Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.

Further information about the firm can be found at or by calling Allison Binney at (202) 822-8282.

Interested applicants should send a cover letter, resume, and transcripts (if applicable) to the following address:

Professional Staff Recruitment Committee
Hobbs, Straus, Dean & Walker, LLP 2120 L Street, NW, Suite 700
Washington, DC 20037 (202) 822-8282




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