“The Histories of Indigenous Water Issues” is a project spearheaded by Dr. Farina King. Students from Northeastern State University have written public histories that analyze water-related Indigenous issues and historical developments of the twentieth century. Dr. King’s students seek to serve academics and Indigenous communities by contributing their in-class learning projects to a digital humanities database that allows the public access to conversations and analysis of recent Indigenous water issues and movements.

Drought In Upper Klamath Lake

Oglala and Uranium Mining

Water: The Flow of Life in Cherokee History

Standing Rock’s Fight for Water

Pueblo Water Crisis in New Mexico

Glen Canyon Dam Controversy

Neskantaga’s Water Crisis

Contaminated Water: Navajo Nation and Flint, MI

Mining Contamination on Pine Ridge

Water is Life, the Struggles of the Owen’s Valley Paiute People

In the Beginning There Was Only Water: The Blackfeet Nation

A Trail of Tears and Polluted Waters for the Cherokee

Negotiating the Middle Waters: Oil and Water Among the Osage and Standing Rock Sioux

Oglala Lakota’s Struggle for Fresh Water

Taos Pueblo Reacquisition of Blue Lake

Fight Against the Dakota Access Pipeline

Standing Rock’s Fight for Water

The Bighorn River Contamination Near Apsaalooké (Crow)

Zuni Indian Tribe Water Settlement