If you wish to increase the text size of this publication, maximize your window.
Click outside the box below, press Ctrl “+” several times, then scroll.
Questions? Email: [email protected]
- United States Bureau of Indian Affairs. Working Effectively with Alaska Native Tribes and Organizations. United States Bureau of Indian Affairs. August 2010. pg. 38-42.
Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
Appel, K. E. (1945). Nationalism and sovereignty: a psychiatric view.The Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology, 40(4), 355–362.
Fish, J., Aguilera, R., Ogbeide, I. E., Ruzzicone, D. J., & Syed, M. (2020). When the personal is political: Ethnic identity, ally identity, and political engagement among Indigenous people and people of color.Cultural Diversity and Ethnic Minority Psychology. Advance online publication.
Lardon, C., Wolsko, C., Trickett, E., Henry, D., & Hopkins, S. (2016). Assessing health in an Alaska native cultural context: The Yup’ik Wellness Survey.Cultural Diversity and Ethnic Minority Psychology, 22(1), 126–136.
O'Keefe, V. M., Cwik, M. F., Haroz, E. E., & Barlow, A. (2019). Increasing culturally responsive care and mental health equity with indigenous community mental health workers.Psychological Services.
Pomerville, A., & Gone, J. P. (2018). Behavioral health services in urban American Indian health organizations: A descriptive portrait.Psychological Services, 15(1), 1–10.
QUESTION 7 Departmental regulations, rulemaking, policy, guidance, legislative proposal, grant funding, formula changes, or operational activity that may have a substantial direct effect on an Indian Tribe, including but not limited to:
To select and enter your answer go to Test.