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“Before we can address and end any injustice, we must first acknowledge the injustices,” said Cherrah Giles, board chair of the NIWRC.“This Senate resolution is the beginning of that acknowledgment.Stand with us on May 5 to acknowledge and honor Indian women who are missing or murdered.Vote now to help us speak truth to power, as a matter of fact. Steve Daines (R) and Jon Tester (D) introduced Senate Resolution 60 on February 13. James Lankford (R-OK), Cory Gardner (R-CO), Al Franken (D-MN), John Hoeven (R-ND), and Tom Udall (D-NM) co-sponsored the resolution.According to Daines, the national day is proposed in memory of Hanna Harris, a 21-year-old Northern Cheyenne woman born on that day.She noted that although Alaska Natives are 16 percent of the population in Alaska, they make up 28 percent of the murder victims.
(The statistics refer to all Alaska Natives, including women.) The briefing corresponded with efforts by congressional representatives to declare May 5 as a National Day of Awareness for Missing and Murdered Native Women and Girls.
Unfortunately, killers are often known by members of the community to be involved with murder on the reservation, according to Carla Cheyenne of Rapid City, South Dakota.
Cheyenne’s niece Emily Blue Bird, 24, went missing on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in early January 2016; a volunteer search party organized by family on January 21, 2016, found her body. “People are afraid to come forward with information,” Cheyenne said.
A cousin helped organize a search with volunteers from a Montana search and rescue group.
Harris’ car was found abandoned on the reservation with two flat tires.
Although Limberhand had little personal experience of murder, she soon found herself connected to a national Native family of those who advocate on behalf of missing and murdered Native women.