The Pembina Band of Chippewa Indians (Ojibwe: Aniibiminani-ziibiwininiwag) is a historical band of Chippewa (Ojibwe), originally living along the Red River of the North and its tributaries. through the treaty process with the United States, the Pembina Band was settled on reservations in Minnesota and North Dakota. Some tribal members refusing settlement in North Dakota relocated northward and westward, some eventually settling in Montana. The traditional tribal leadership of Little Shell of The Pembina Band departed from The Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians before briefly encamping in Dunsieth, ND where the Little Shell Campsite is memorialized reside at Spirit Lake, North Dakota, and Wolfpoint, Montana.
The successors apparent of the Pembina Band are:
- Chippewa Cree Tribe of the Rocky Boys Indian Reservation (Montana) (in part);
- Little Shell Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana (in full);
- Red Lake Band of Chippewa (Minnesota) (in part);
- Roseau River Anishinabe First Nation (Manitoba) (in full);
- Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians (North Dakota) (in full); and
- White Earth Band of Ojibwe (Minnesota) (in part).
- Red Bear Band of Chippewa (Minnesota) (in part).
- Pembina Chippewa Tribe (North Dakota) (in part).
- Anti-Defamation League's article on the Little Shell Pembina Band of North America Archived 2011-05-23 at the Wayback Machine
- traditional site of Pembina Chippewa tribal council of Little Shell
- reservation to Red Bear Band of Chippewa
- protest of Little Shell
- United States Court of Claims January 24, 1964, Decided Appeal No. 7-62
- United States Court of Claims December 17, 1965, Decided Appeal No. 7-64
- Pembina Traditional Council Official Press Release
- Official Correspondance signed for at the U.S. District Court, Washington D.C. by Deputy Clerk Blair Davis on September 8, 2021.
- Understanding the 1863 Pembina Treaty at Old Crossing
- Old Crossing Treaty of 1863