What’s your Navajo language skills?
If you’ve never been to a Navajo village, this is the course you need to take.
In it, you’ll learn the Navajo language and Navajo culture.
The course is the brainchild of the Navajo Nation Education Department, which has sponsored the course in the past.
But it’s also one of a number of educational initiatives sponsored by the American Council on Lakota.
The council is a nonpartisan group of Lakota, Navajo and American Indian leaders, who have pushed for educational and cultural initiatives to promote indigenous languages and cultures in the United States.
The American Council also works with Native American tribes to educate policymakers on how to improve education for Native Americans and the nation’s future.
The Navajo language was created in the 1600s by the Spanish and then the English.
Native Americans say the language is spoken by about 2 million people.
But many experts and linguists say that number is an underestimate.
For the past several years, the American Indian Movement has been working to expand the Navajo Language Heritage Center, a nonprofit that provides free Navajo language resources to communities throughout the country.
The organization has been able to do this through a partnership with the Navajo National Committee on Education.
The nonprofit has also helped to organize the first ever Navajo language conference in the nation, which drew more than 1,000 people from across the country in late 2015.
It was attended by about 70 speakers, many of whom have ties to the Navajo community.
But the conference was also attended by some speakers who were not fluent in Navajo, according to Jennifer Pendergrass, a Navajo language expert and executive director of the Native American Student Association at the University of Oklahoma.
Pendergrasses says the speakers at the conference had been taught Navajo, but that many of them had never actually been to the reservation before.
“I’ve been speaking to Native American students about how to speak Navajo for the past 25 years and I’ve never seen them learn Navajo,” Pendergood says.
“They never really do it because they don’t think it’s appropriate.”
Native Americans believe the language and culture they speak are part of their heritage and part of the way the country has been structured.
But linguists and cultural experts say that many people have a hard time learning Navajo.
They say that for many people, the language does not fit with their culture, so they have difficulty understanding the meaning behind the language.
In addition, Native Americans feel they are not adequately represented in public schools.
In a 2016 study, the Pew Research Center found that Native Americans were three times more likely to be taught Navajo than any other racial or ethnic group.
“The Navajo language is the only language that we don’t have in the public school system, so it’s something we feel we don [need] to educate,” says Pendergys mother, Linda Pender.
“It’s really important for us to educate our children and educate our elders, but also for them to be able to understand the language.”