One political anthropologist considers whether a "no-contact" approach to remote Indigenous peoples may—in the long run—lead to unforeseen risks.
The long history of Native American tribes is nowhere to be found on modern maps. So the Zuni decided it was time to create their own kind of cartography.
Can natural history museums justify their collections of human remains?
As poverty and violence force Guatemalans to leave their country, one anthropologist reflects on her work with Indigenous peoples in the highlands—and shows how the U.S. is implicated in its own “migrant crisis.”
Evidence gathered in recent years shows that some ancient narratives contain remarkably reliable records of real events.
As new discoveries shake up the timeline of when people first came to the Americas, how do we decide what’s true?