National Health Care Reform and Its Implications for Indian Health Care: Hearing Before the Committee on Indian Affairs, United States Senate, One Hundred Third Congress, Second Session, on the National Health Care Reform and Its Implications for Minnesota Indian Health Programs at the Reservation and at the Urban Level, May 9, 1994, Bemidji, MN.

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1994 - 128 pages
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Page 123 - In the last two centuries, the Congress has passed more Federal laws dealing with Indian Tribes and Alaska Natives than any other group of people in the United States. While the Snyder Act, the Indian Self-Determination and Education Assistance Act of 1975 and the Indian Education Amendments of 1978 provide the primary budgetary authorities, numerous statutes, court decisions, treaties and other authorities (including those passed in the early 1800's regulating trade with Indians) continue to guide...
Page 73 - The Congress declares its commitment to the maintenance of the Federal Government's unique and continuing relationship with and responsibility to the Indian people through the establishment of a meaningful Indian self-determination policy which will permit an orderly transition from Federal domination of programs for and services to Indians to effective and meaningful participation by the Indian people in the planning, conduct, and administration of those programs and services.
Page 121 - Natives as provided by treaty obligations, including but not limited to, the Snyder Act of 1921, the Indian SelfDetermination and Education Assistance Act of 1975, and the Indian Health Care Improvement Act of 1976; and WHEREAS, The American Indians and Alaska Natives...
Page 84 - ... system and have agreed to provide financial support to BRWDA for the construction, operation, and maintenance of the water control system ; and Whereas TVA has requested funds to start construction of this system...
Page 111 - Health Center A Unmet funding needs for direct services. At Lac du Flambeau our health needs are expanding rapidly, while available funding has fallen far behind. In just four years, our registered patient population has increased from 2,189 to 3,221, or almost 50%. The average number of visits per patient is 8.6 but IMS only funds us for 6 visits, leaving the clinic to absorb costs for 2.6 visits.
Page 117 - AN ACT To transfer the maintenance and operation of hospital and health facilities for Indians to the Public Health Service, and for other purposes.
Page 117 - It shall be a condition of such transfer that all facilities transferred shall be available to meet the health needs of the Indians and that such health needs shall be given priority over those of the non-Indian population.
Page 117 - States of America in Congress assembled, That the Bureau of Indian Affairs, under the supervision of the Secretary of the Interior, shall direct, supervise, and expend such moneys as Congress may from time to time appropriate, for...
Page 70 - Red Lake Enterprises: Red Lake Sawmill. Red Lake Fishing Industry, Red Lake Bingo. Red Lake Builders. Chippewa Trading Post-Red Lake & Ponemah...
Page 122 - Against, _7 Silent, at a meeting of the 4-State Intertribal Assembly , a quorum present, held on January 12-13, 1994 at Bloomington, Minnesota. Darrell Wadena, Chairman White Earth Reservation Minnesota Chippewa Tribe Fred Dakota, President Keeweenaw Bay...

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