Skip to main content

Zahn McClarnon: 80 films down & more to go

Award-winning actor Zahn McClarnon joins the ICT newscast to reflect on his 30-year career. Plus, an update on looming evictions of disenrolled Nooksack people in northern Washington

Zahn McClarnon, Hunkpapa Lakota, is an award-winning actor who has appeared in over 80 film and television productions. He most recently stole the hearts of many for his role in “Reservation Dogs,” which has been renewed by Hulu and FX. He tells us about his acting career. 

ICT and Underscore News reporter Chris Aadland breaks down the situation happening in northern Washington. More than 300 Nooksack people were disenrolled and are now facing evictions from tribal housing. Last week, two officials from the United Nations called on the U.S. to prevent the planned evictions. We learn more.  

A slice of our Indigenous world 

  • A new hire at the National Park Service is aiming to enhance repatriation efforts around the country.

  • Secretary Tom Vilsack is ordering the Department of Agriculture to invest in climate smart partnerships that tribes are eligible for.

  • Indigenous leaders in the U.S. territories say they are counting on funds from the president’s Infrastructure law to help improve systems and life for their people.

  • A young First Nations snowboarder is getting the chance to compete in the Winter Olympics. 

ICT NEWSCAST WITH ALIYAH CHAVEZ LOGO

Monday's newscast was created with help from:

Aliyah Chavez, Kewa Pueblo, is the anchor of the ICT newscast. On Twitter: @aliyahjchavez.

R. Vincent Moniz, Jr., NuÉta, is a producer for the ICT newscast. Have a great story you've just got to share? Pitch it to vmoniz@indiancountrytoday.com. Moniz is based in a bunker in Bismarck.

Maxwell Montour, Pottawatomi, is a newscast editor for Indian Country Today. On Instagram: max.montour Montour is based in Phoenix.

Indian Country Today is a nonprofit news organization. Will you support our work? All of our content is free. There are no subscriptions or costs. And we have hired more Native journalists in the past year than any news organization ─ and with your help we will continue to grow and create career paths for our people. Support Indian Country Today for as little as $10.