The Navajo Reserving Communities, an umbrella group for the Navajo Nation, have been fighting for years to protect the rights of the tribal members and their ancestors to keep the Navajo language and culture.
The issue has been central to their struggle for decades.
This past weekend, they held a rally in front of the U.S. Supreme Court in support of their claim of sovereignty over the language and history of the reservation.
A Native American leader, Laila S. Williams, addressed the crowd of more than 200 people, saying: The Navajo Nation is here to protect our heritage and our history, and that is why we have joined in this rally, in this fight.
I want to tell you, it is important for us to stand together.
We are united because we all believe in our right to continue our heritage, and to continue to speak our languages, and we are united for justice.
In her address, she called the decision to move forward with the lawsuit “a big mistake.”
The decision to file suit is a big mistake.
It’s a big loss for the tribes people, and it’s a huge loss for our tribe.
The Supreme Court should respect tribal sovereignty and not allow this to be a political tool to force the U,S.
government to change its policy toward Native Americans.
Williams said that the lawsuit is not just about protecting the rights and culture of the people living on the reservation, but also the rights the tribe has historically enjoyed.
She also said that it is time for the courts to recognize that the US.
Constitution is a universal and inviolable document, that the rights enshrined in it are universal and inalienable.
The tribes constitution, adopted in 1890, states that the United States is “not a slave state, nor is it a colony of a foreign power, nor a slaveholding nation,” according to a report from the Institute for Justice.
In the case, the tribes lawsuit is aimed at overturning a Supreme Court ruling in 2008 that ruled that the tribe’s use of Navajo language in its federal funding is protected by the Constitution.
Tribes are one of the wealthiest and most powerful tribes in the U., and the U of S is not a slave-holding nation, the court ruling said.
But the ruling was controversial among Native Americans, with many of the tribes members arguing that it violated the tribe members’ constitutional rights.
More than two dozen tribes, including the Pueblo of Cholula, the Yankton of Cholla and the Pima of Arizona, filed an amicus brief with the court arguing that the court should overturn the ruling.
“The Constitution was intended to be the land of the Native American, and the federal government is not, nor has it ever been, a nation of immigrants,” said Pima Chief of Staff John McLeod.
As the tribe seeks to keep their language and traditions alive on the U in ways that do not hurt the environment, it needs to protect its rights as a sovereign nation.
At the rally, Williams, who was also a tribal council member in the Navajo tribe’s history, said that she was excited to hear from the crowd that they support her claim to sovereignty over her people.
“They are here to fight for our language, our culture, our history,” she said.
“We have a lot to fight on, and you guys are here with us.”