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She Didn't Think The Love Of Her Life Was Romantic Enough. Then She Looked Out Her Office Window.

Alissa wrote: "On July 30th I was pulled out of a meeting because of a 'disturbance' on the street. When I got to my office window, I saw my girlfriend standing on a bus across the street. What came next was the most genuine, funny, heartfelt marriage proposal. Just the night before, we were talking about romance and I pretty much told her she wasn't romantic. I am eating crow ... and will be for a long time."

If you would like to know more about the awesome place Alissa works, you can Like the Washington Bus on Facebook. They do amazing things for equality and young voters. And you could share this. Totally your call though.

This week, a Supreme Court ruling has acknowledged that, at least for the sake of federal criminal prosecutions, most of the eastern half of Oklahoma belongs to the Muscogee (Creek) Indian Tribe. The ruling enforces treaties made in the 19th century, despite objections from state and federal governments, and upholds the sovereignty of the Muscogee to prosecute crimes committed by tribe members within their own lands.

The U.S. government has a long and storied history of breaking treaties with Native American tribes, and Indigenous communities have suffered greatly because of those broken promises.

Stacy Leeds, a former Cherokee Nation Supreme Court justice and former special district court judge for the Muscogee (Creek) Nation, described the ruling in an article on Slate:

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