The state has been working for the past three years on a working group of various tribes and tribal organizations, including tanana Chiefs Conference, the Central Council of Tlingit and Haida Indian Tribes of Alaska, the Association of Village Council Presidents, Kawerak, Inc., the Sitka Tribe of Alaska, Maniilaq Association, the Native American Rights Fund, Alaska Services Legal Corporation, representative tribal judges. , and other tribes and tribal organizations across the state. The working group focused on negotiating a model agreement that could be reached between the state and the various tribal governments in order to divert some criminals to a level below tribal judicial proceedings. The Holy Cross Community seeks tribal solutions for its public safety issues. While the municipality has been trying to fill a vacant tribal police position for years, it also manages a tribal court through a civil diversion agreement with the State of Alaska. “Tribal tribes and courts have told us that they would be happy to take on these issues and play a direct role in ensuring public safety in their communities, but one thing still prevents us from obstructing money,” said Attorney General Jahna Lindemuth. “Alaskan tribes are often overlooked for federal funds because there is no land base. We went to the federal government and said that we had tribes willing and willing to attack public safety in their communities, we only need the resources to launch civil distraction programs for the tribes. The agreement recognizes that “the increasing participation of tribes in justice and law enforcement will foster community participation, strengthen local responsibility for public safety, and foster a closer bond between the tribe, the state and all Alaskans.” Asked whether the agreement could give tribes clear legal authority to ban criminals, Skidmore said it was what happened next. According to a press release from the Ministry of Law, offenders who would otherwise be charged with certain 4th degree bodily harm, negligent risk, Class B crimes, drug abuse crimes and certain alcohol and drug offences must be able to answer to the tribal court for a cultural remedy in place of a state court.