Bureau of Indian Affairs schools
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Bureau of Indian Affairs schools new facilities management information system promising, but improved data accuracy needed by

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Published by U.S. General Accounting Office in Washington, D.C .
Written in English



  • United States.


  • United States. Bureau of Indian Affairs -- Data processing,
  • United States. Bureau of Indian Affairs -- Officials and employees,
  • Indians of North America -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementUnited States General Accounting Office.
LC ClassificationsE97.5 .U62 2003
The Physical Object
Paginationii, 34 p. :
Number of Pages34
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3286836M
LC Control Number2003628473

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Bureau of Indian Affairs Schools: New Facilities Management Information System Promising, But Improved Data Accuracy Needed: Gao [U. S. Government Accountability Office (] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The U.S. Government Accountability Office (GAO) is an independent agency that works for Congress. The GAO watches over Congress. The BIE school system employs thousands of teachers, administrators and support personnel, while many more work in tribal school systems. In School Year , the Bureau-funded elementary and secondary schools, located on 64 reservations in 23 states, served approximat Indian students. Currently, the Bureau of Indian Education oversees a total of elementary, secondary, residential and peripheral dormitories across 23 states. schools are tribally controlled under P.L. Indian Self Determination Contracts or P.L. Tribally Controlled Grant Schools Act. 53 schools are operated by the Bureau of Indian Education. The Bureau of Indian Affairs is responsible for providing facilities to support educational programs for eligible Indian School Equalization Program (ISEP) students. The Bureau of Indian Education (BIE) develops educational space criteria and the Program of Requirements (POR) for each BIA school facility.

Assistant Secretary - Indian Affairs June School Safety Month Mission As stated in Title 25 CFR Part , BIE’s mission is to provide quality education opportunities from early childhood through life in accordance with a tribe’s needs for cultural and economic well-being, in keeping with the wide diversity of Indian tribes and Alaska. Programs administered by either Tribes or Indian Affairs through the Bureau of Indian Education (BIE) include an education system consisting of schools and dormitories educating approximat elementary and secondary students and 28 tribal colleges, universities, and post-secondary schools. Programs administered through the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) include social services, natural . USDA, Bureau of Indian Affairs Partner to Spur Economic Development, Strengthen Tribal Communities in Indian Country. National Native American Heritage Month, #NativeAmericanHeritageMonth #HonorThePastEmbraceTheFuture #NAHM Assistant Secretary Sweeney Names Johnna Blackhair as Deputy Bureau Director, Trust Services, and Patricia. The Tribal Leaders Directory provides contact information for each federally recognized tribe. The electronic, map based, interactive directory also provides information about each BIA region and agency that provides services to a specific tribe. Additionally, the directory provides contact information for Indian Affairs leadership.

Course of Study for the Indian Schools of the United States: Industrial and Literary (Classic Reprint) [United States. Bureau Of Indian Affairs. Superintendent Schools] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Department of the I nterior, Bureau of Education, Washington, D. C, J Madam: I return to you the manuscript which you kindly submitted for my reading. Bureau-level Office of Indian Affairs established in the War Department by order of Secretary of War John C. Calhoun, Ma , headed by the former Supervisor of Indian Trade. Position of Commissioner of Indian Affairs, to head Office of Indian Affairs, established by . Requirements: Pursuing a master's or doctoral degree as a full-time student at an accredited U.S. graduate School; demonstrate financial need; and be an enrolled member of a federally recognized American Indian tribe or Alaska Native group, or be able to demonstrate ancestry of 1/4 degree Indian . Bureau of Indian Affairs. Bureau of Indian Affairs tells the fascinating and important story of an agency that currently oversees U.S. policies affecting over recognized tribes, over federally reserved lands, and over 5 million Native American residents.