Directed by Roy Bigcrane and Thompson Smith, the documentary, The Place of the Falling Waters, tells the history of the Flathead Indian Reservation from the perspective of the Indian people who live there. The story relates the complex and volatile relationship between the people of the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes and a major hydroelectric dam situated within the Flathead Indian Reservation. The documentary is presented in three 30-minute parts.
The Place of the Falling Waters: 10/17/14 @ SKC!
The state Public Service Commission today approved NorthWestern Energy’s $870 million purchase of 11...
TEA Solutions, Inc. (TEA Solutions) is pleased to announce that it will...The Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) issued an “Order Denying Rehearing” sending a resounding...A major question asked by tribal members and the general public regarding the Confederated Salish and Kootenai...Please join Energy Keepers, Inc., on Thursday, October 2, 2014 at the University of Montana Payne...With less than two years until September 2015, the date in which the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes...Fifteen years before the Hungry Horse Dam and 37 years before the Libby Dam, at the tail end of the Great...Tens of thousands of days – a lifetime’s worth – will stretch between two historic moments on the Flathead...PLEASE JOIN US AS WE COMMEMORATE THE CSKT ACQUISITION OF THE KERR PROJECT On September 5,...The Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes invite the community to participate in the commemoration of the...
By Brian Lipscomb.
Three years ago, Energy Keepers, Inc., the federally chartered...Missoulian Guest Editorial by CSKT Chairman, Vernon Finley I have the good fortune of being Tribal Council...This Char-Koosta News article includes a historical overview of Kerr Dam, in addition to some steps the...After several days of intense arbitration hearings, now the Confederated Salish...I have the good fortune of being Tribal Council chairman during the long-awaited Sept. 5 date when the...It's a dam that has sat on tribal land since the 1930's. Now, the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes are...An arbitrator has pegged a fair price for the Kerr Dam at a little more than $18.2 million, a much lower cost...In 1939 there was a ceremony dedicating, and publicly naming, the Kerr Project (named after Frank Kerr, then...