Boston, MA, June 01, 2012 --(PR.com
)-- The best stories about the American West, writes Stephen Singular, involve the clash of cultures. It often comes down to the most basic questions: Who owns the past? Who has the right to undiscovered artifacts? Once unearthed, where do they belong - in a private collection or a museum? For decades, the United States has wrestled with these issues. Every now and then a story explodes into headlines that illuminates these complexities. It happened in the Four Corners region of the Southwest in 2009, when the federal government was trying to protect Native American artifacts, while collectors and dealers were attempting to preserve past treasures and make money. Both sides passionately believed they were right, but both were ensnared in an ongoing tragedy. Here’s their story.
About The Author
New York Times bestselling author Stephen Singular grew up in Lyndon, Kansas.
He’s also published 20 books on topics as varied as high-profile crimes, social criticism, and business and sports biographies.
About New Word City
New Word City llc is a leader in the emerging field of digital publishing, specializing in and pioneering short-form eBooks on a variety of topics, such as biographies, business, fiction, food, history, sports, and travel. Its eBooks appear regularly on a number of bestseller lists. Its titles are also featured each week on the Starbucks Digital Network.