Northern Arapaho tribal member Herb Welsh says it’s time Colorado remembers the atrocities of the Sand Creek Massacre.
Sand Creek Massacre
Descendants of the victims of the Sand Creek Massacre are raising funds and pushing forward with plans for an elaborate monument.
The Sand Creek Massacre in 1864 set a young woman named Mochi on a path to avenge the deaths of her family and people.
The site commemorates the mass slaying of more than 100 Cheyenne and Arapahoe people on Nov. 29, 1864.
Many descendants of massacre survivors traveled from several states away to pay tribute to their ancestors’ deaths.
Volunteer American soldiers massacred approximately Cheyenne and Arapahoe at Sand Creek, Colo., on Nov. 29, 1864. Here's a look at how that anniversary will be remembered in the coming days.
A University of Denver committee investigates the role of the school's founder, Gov. John Evans, in the Sand Creek Massacre.
The Boulder History Museum is bringing back an exhibit on Chief Niwot of the Southern Arapaho Indians.