Bree Black Horse, an Associate with Galanda Broadman's Seattle office, has been named to the "40 Under 40" list of emerging American Indian leaders, by the National Center for American Indian Economic Development (NCAIED).
Bree's practice focuses on federal court and tribal court litigation involving tribal governments, enterprises and businesses.
Last year she completed a clerkship for Judge Brian M. Morris in the United States District Court for Montana.
Prior to her clerkship, Bree served as a youth advocate and case manager at the United Indians of All Tribes Foundation’s Labateyah Youth Home in Seattle, where she advanced the interests of formerly homeless young adults.
While attending Seattle University School of Law, Bree co-founded the American Indian Law Journal, and also served as Native American Law Student Association (NALSA) President.
Bree likes to powwow dance, hunt, and hike in her free time. She also enjoys traveling with her parents, acclaimed artists Catherine Black Horse and Terrance Guardipee, to Native American art shows across the country.
Bree is an enrolled member of the Seminole Nation of Oklahoma; her Indian name is “Prized Woman.”