Mexican shaman predicts Trump will lose GOP nomination, make 3rd party run

 Mexican shaman predicts Trump will lose GOP nomination, make 3rd party runAntonio Vazquez Alba, known in Mexico the Great Shaman, has predicted that billionaire businessman Donald Trump will not be the Republican presidential nominee in the United States. He said the real estate mogul will fail because of his campaign's many "missteps," but he will use his financial resources to make an independent run to the White House. "He's burning himself, he doesn't need them to burn him," Vazquez said.

Donald Trump will not become GOP nominee, say Peruvian shamans

Donald Trump will not become GOP nominee, say Peruvian shamansLast year young Latino US citizens shared their opinions regarding the racist rants of Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump. They were straightforward, to say the least. What do other Latino populations think of Donald Trump? Like, the Peruvian shaman population?

Smudging, sweat lodges and cultural accuracy: On set of The Revenant

Smudging, sweat lodges and cultural accuracy: On set of The RevenantHollywood has a long history of producing culturally inaccurate films. But Oscar-winning director Alejandro Iñárritu's new film, The Revenant, went to great lengths to honour the Arikara people and their culture — although that wasn't initially part of the plan. They hired Craig Falcon as a cultural advisor after he just showed up on set one day to offer his services.

Teen star reveals how she became a shaman

Teen star reveals how she became a shamanFormer teen star Park Mi-ryeong has revealed how she became a shaman and that her singer husband left her. She made the comments on TV talk show "Pumpkin Seed" on TV Chosun Tuesday. Park, a teen star from the 1980s, told a celebrity panel she debuted as a magazine ad model when she was an elementary school student. She furthered her career by appearing in many ads, hosting a popular TV music show and starring in a movie.

New Mexico pueblo reclaims swath of historic tribal homeland

New Mexico pueblo reclaims swath of historic tribal homelandA Native American pueblo at the edge of New Mexico’s largest city added 140 square miles of its historic homelands to its jurisdiction Friday under a deal the U.S. Interior Department says represents the single largest transfer of land back to a tribe’s control. Under the agreement, the Pueblo of Isleta south of Albuquerque will place a 90,000-acre ranch into federal trust — a move that transfers governmental oversight of the land back to the tribe.