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Educational Fight or Flight
View in National Archives Catalog. The pictures listed in this leaflet portray Native Americans, their homes and activities. All of the pictures described in the list are either photographs or copies of artworks. Any item not identified as an artwork is a photograph. Whenever available, the name of the photographer or artist and the date of the item have been given. This information is followed by the identification number. The pictures are grouped by subject. English names of individuals have been used, with native or secondary designations in parentheses. Tribal names as specific as possible have been incorporated into the descriptions where known and where appropriate and an index by tribe follows the list. Captions for and the terms used to describe the photographs in this list were created at or about the time each image was made.
From the archives, 2012: “When I think about it, I say, ‘What am I going to do?’”
Native American women and girls — no one knows exactly how many — go missing and are never found, or are found dead. One U. The group moves outside into knee-deep weeds, checking out a rusted garbage can, an old washing machine — and a surprise: bones. Since then her older sister, Kimberly, has been looking for her. She has logged about 40 searches, with family from afar sometimes using Google Earth to guide her around closed roads. But if I have to, I will. But one U. Outside, the group stumbles upon something intriguing: the bones, one small and straight, the other larger and shaped like a saddle. For many in Native American communities across the nation, the problem of missing and murdered women is deeply personal. These are grandma, these are mom.
NCBI Bookshelf. Socioculturally distinctive groups exhibit differing behaviors associated with disease and health. Members of a group typically share beliefs about etiologies of diseases and what actions to take in response, or "explanatory models. Decisions to use conventional medical, mental health, or substance abuse services also may be influenced by the general availability of such services, perceived barriers to treatment, actual access to resources and equity in services, or coercion. Individuals usually choose among several treatment options and evaluate the importance of various monetary and nonmonetary costs of treatment. Furthermore, a patient may not make an individual choice, but may follow family or community preferences, including use of alternative therapies offered by traditional healers. In contrast to other ethnic minority groups now encompassed within the United States, American Indians and Alaska Natives are descendants of aboriginal peoples who had been in North America for several thousands of years prior to European contact. Archaeologists, physical anthropologists, linguists, and ethnohistorians continue to accumulate knowledge about dates and paths of migrations, which are presumed to stretch from the northeastern portions of Asia, across the Bering Straits, and into the "New World" of the Western Hemisphere. Status as the "First Americans" is a matter of considerable pride, and, as indigenous peoples, American Indians and Alaska Natives point to the sophistication and complexity of their societies at the time of European contact.