Regulations under the National Historic Preservation Act are tribes’ best legal tools to protect the cultural sites that bind them to their ancestral
Marc Dadigan is a freelance writer and multimedia reporter currently based in Redding, where he is reporting on the Winnemem Wintu tribe and working on a book about their struggle for cultural survival. His feature stories and photographs been published in the Christian Science Monitor, the High Country News, the GlobalPost, and Etude literary journal among other publications. He also has produced radio features for Free Speech Radio News and co-produced a short documentary about a master luthier that aired on Oregon Public Broadcasting.To learn more about his book project, visit www.salmoncomehome.com.
REDDING – Caleen Sisk, the chief and spiritual leader of the Winnemem Wintu tribe, wore a traditional basket hat – representing clear thinking – to her meeting with congressional candidate Jim Reed. Amid the din of wheezy coffee grinders at Westside Java & Caffe in Redding, Reed pleaded with Sisk: End her tribe’s longstanding battle
- About Us
- Contact Us
- How to Leak to Us
- The 2018-19 Reveal Investigative Fellows
- The 2017-18 Reveal Investigative Fellows
- The 2016-17 Reveal Investigative Fellows
- Our History
- Where to Hear Reveal
- Pitching Reveal
- Job Opportunities
- Reveal Radio and Podcast
- Board of Directors
- Our Supporters
- Financial Documents
- Impact Resources
- Ethics Guide
- Reveal’s guide to spotting fake news
We’ve been telling stories that change laws and lives for more than 40 years. And we’re just getting started.
Sign up for our newsletter.
Make a tax-deductible donation.
Our investigative journalism depends on financial support from readers like you.Donate
Subscribe to our podcast.
Get our weekly podcast, hosted by Al Letson and co-produced with PRX.Subscribe