Tribal societies are now part of the mainstream of American society.
And with the financial crisis, tribal society has been on the front line of a new wave of social change.
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, tribal membership has more than tripled since 2007, and tribal members are now the second-largest group of American workers, behind the government.
In 2014, they accounted for 13 percent of the workforce.
And it’s not just the money people make.
Tribal members also earn the respect and loyalty of their communities, and their stories have a powerful impact on people.
“There’s a lot of tribal life and a lot to love in this country, and this is the kind of story that you can tell,” said Sarah Gagnon, a retired professor at Indiana University and an expert on tribal life.
“It’s the story of a family.”
Tribal communities are the center of American culture, but they are also a place where some people come together to learn from each other and have fun.
“A lot of the tribal culture is based on the beauty and the goodness of human beings,” Gagnons daughter, Sarah, said.
“There’s this amazing feeling of connection and community.”
A look at how tribes are making a comebackThe Bureau of the Census recently released a report that offers an inside look at the impact of tribal communities.
The Bureau conducted a series of interviews with more than 1,000 tribal members across the United States, and found that a vast majority of them said they wanted to continue to contribute to their communities.
The tribes that received the most support from their communities included the Oglala Lakota, Navajo Nation, and the Shoshone Nation.
In the first two months of 2016, the tribes with the most community support received nearly $2.5 billion in federal money to help support their economies and communities.
“What we’ve seen from the federal government is a lot more attention to tribal communities than it was in the past,” said Gagnos mom, Mary.
“I think that’s because a lot people recognize the need for them.”
The Bureau’s findings have given tribes a lot less financial security.
The Bureau found that tribal governments have been forced to lay off more than 300,000 workers since 2009.
And tribal communities are facing a growing number of job losses due to automation, which could make it harder to attract and retain employees.
Tribes also struggle with rising unemployment rates and the loss of traditional economic infrastructure that made them a pillar of the American economy.
Tribes are facing the same economic challenges that everyone else faces, but because of the economic downturn, the burden is not shared equally among the tribes.
In fact, some tribal leaders are saying that it’s time to let tribes and their tribes take back the economic reins.
“We’re seeing the return of the spirit,” said Ogla’ Lakota Chairman Gary King.
“We’re starting to see a lot, but we still need to work on it.
We still need the tribal spirit to come back.”
In a study published last month in the Journal of Ethnicity in Society, researchers found that women, people of color, and women in the middle class made up the largest percentage of tribal members in the United Kingdom.
In many other countries, they are making up a greater share of the population than they did in the US.
“Tribals have always been part of American history, and they will always be part of our history,” said Elizabeth Sarsour, co-founder and president of the Muslim American Society.
“But they are underrepresented, and that’s really frustrating because the majority of tribes in the country are in the top income brackets.”
The economic downturn has also forced the tribal governments to work harder than ever to ensure their communities are safe.
In recent years, tribal governments across the country have hired more police and more security officers.
They have expanded fire departments, and have begun building more schools and medical facilities.
But there is more work to be done.
According to an article in the Wall Street Journlal, tribal communities have lost almost a quarter of their jobs since 2007.
According to one study, more than half of tribal governments are still in recession.
“They are still suffering, but it’s a different story for the federal governments,” Gagner said.