Native Americans: Goshutes
These websites are about the Goshute Indian tribe in Utah. Read about the people, their history, and their culture. Includes information about the temporary nuclear storage facility the Goshutes want to have on their reservation. There are links to eThemes resources on Native American culture and Utah history.
Confederated Tribes of the Goshute Indian Reservation at Ibapah, Utah
Learn about where the Goshute Indians are located, from whom they are descended, and more about their history.
Learn more about the Goshute Indians, part of the larger Shoshonean-speaking Native American groups that live in the Intermountain West region of Utah.
Utah History Encyclopedia
Read about the history and culture of the Goshute people.
America's Library: Circle of Wellness
Read about the circle and why it is such an important symbol to the Native Americans of Utah.
Private Fuel Storage
Read about why the Goshute tribe in Skull Valley wants to temporarily store spent (used) nuclear energy. Click on the links to learn more about this project.
Environmental Racism, Tribal Sovereignty and Nuclear Waste
Learn more about the high-level atomic waste dump that was targeted at the Skull Valley Goshute Indian Reservation in Utah.
eThemes Resource: Native American Culture
Learn more about the cultures of various Native American tribes. Some sites emphasize that these are "live" cultures because there are more than a million American Indians living today. Watch videos of a powwow, read biographies of famous Native Americans, and view paintings and photographs. Includes population statistics on the largest tribes and information about the controversy over the use of Native Americans as school mascots.
eThemes Resource: Utah: History
Learn about Utah's history and the people who lived in the area. Includes information about Native American tribes, pioneer settlers, and Mormons. View historical photographs and read diaries written 150 years ago. Find out what the state name means. There are links to eThemes Resources on Utah's state symbols, the transcontinental railroad, and pioneer life.