The Winnemucca Shoshone Sovereign Indian Nation has authority as a Sovereign government and under its power to manage economic development within the Winnemucca Shoshone Sovereign Indian Nation to provide economic opportunities limited to federally recognized Indians and to treat persons and businesses with respect to equal protection of the law. It is in the interest of the Winnemucca Shoshone Sovereign Indian Nation Indian Tribe to attract legally derived foreign capital for investment, revenue enhancement, and other economic development purposes.
Glacier International Depository Bank (GIDBANK) as a Central Bank of Winnemucca Shoshone Indian Nation under the Foreign Capital Depository Act, is a financial institution in which business entities or individuals that are not citizens or residents of the United States may place assets for safekeeping and /or investment. GIDBANK combines a wide range of financial services with client-centered philosophy.
Our Services include but are not limited to Merchant Banking, Investment Banking, Project Development and Financing, Commercial Banking, Private Banking, Marketing Banking, Foreign Exchange, Venture Capital, Structured Finance, Equity Capital, Mergers and Acquisitions. We provide highly specialized services for high net worth clients. Our deposits are held in correspondent world banks. By the nature of our business and depositor base we are able to maintain a small staff of representatives in various countries.
GIDBANK Private Banking for our international high net worth "depositors". We have a large number of international clients in our highly confidential private Banking Division.
Our services are designed for high net worth foreign nationals, businesses and many cases Sovereign nations wherein we participate as a Merchant Bank and providing financial infrastructure via international investment pools.
Our goal is to recognize the individual needs of each client, and respond with products and services befitting the high value we place on each relationship. Our knowledge of the banking business comes from real-life, hands-on experience, and we pass the benefit of our experiences on to each client.GIDBANK empowers its officers to use flexibility, creativity and quick decisions to create a competitive financial package.
At GIDBANK our focus is deliberately and decidedly different. Our efforts are focused on providing an exceptional banking experience. GIDBANK was founded and is run by enthusiastic entrepreneurs dedicated to providing financial solutions customized to the particular needs, individualized attention and uncompromising service.
Mr. Louis Roman, our Chairman has extensive domestic and international banking experience. He has lead Glacier International Depository Bank (GIDBANK) from small depository to a multinational financial powerhouse.
If you would like to open an Account with us please download our Application form with Instructions. Fill up and e-mail it to firstname.lastname@example.org
The Winnemucca Indian Colony is the part of Sovereign Shoshone Indian Nation. Shoshone, also spelled Shoshoni, also called Snake is the North American Indian group that occupied the territory from what is now southeastern California across central and eastern Nevada and northwestern Utah into southern Idaho and western Wyoming.
The Shoshone of historic times were organized into four groups: Western Shoshone, centered in Nevada, Northern Shoshone of northern Utah and Idaho, Wind River Shoshone in western Wyoming and Comanche in western Texas. The Shoshone Nation language is a central Numic Language of the Uto-Aztecan family.
The Winnemucca Indian Colony of Nevada is a federally recognized tribe of Western Shoshone and Northern Paiute Indians in Northwestern Nevada.
The GIDBANK is the Central Bank of The Winnemucca Shoshone Indian Colony and has Sovereign Immunity. Tribal sovereignty in the United States is the concept of the inherent authority of indigenous tribes to govern themselves within the borders of the United States. The U.S. federal government recognizes tribal nations as "domestic dependent nations" and has established a number of laws attempting to clarify the relationship between the federal, state and tribal governments. Empowerment of tribal courts, 1883 On April 10, 1883, five years after establishing Indian police powers throughout the various reservations, the Indian Commissioner approved rules for a "court of Indian offenses."
In 1934 the Indian Reorganization Act, codified as Title 25, Section 476 of the U.S. Code, allowed Indian nations to select from a catalogue of constitutional documents that enumerated powers for tribes and for tribal councils. Though the Act did not specifically recognize the Courts of Indian Offenses, 1934 is widely considered to be the year when tribal authority, rather than United States authority, gave the tribal courts legitimacy.
When the United States government formed, it replaced the British government as the other sovereignty coexisting in America with the American Indians Technically, Congress has no more power over Indian nations than it does over individual states. In the 1970s Native American self-determination replaced Indian termination policy as the official United States policy towards Native Americans. Self-determination promoted the ability of tribes to self-govern and make decisions concerning their people. It has been argued that American Indian matters should be handled through the United States Secretary of State, the official responsible for foreign policy. The idea that tribes have an inherent right to govern themselves is at the foundation of their constitutional status the power is not delegated by congressional acts. Congress can, however, limit tribal sovereignty. Unless a treaty or federal statute removes a power, however, the tribe is assumed to possess it. Current federal policy in the United States recognizes this sovereignty and stresses the government-to-government relations between Washington, D.C. and the American Indian Tribes.
THE WINNEMUCCA INDIAN COLONY OF NEVADA IS A FEDERALY RECOGNIZED TRIBE OF WESTERN PAIUTE INDIANS IN NORTHWESTER NEVADA.