In the defining moment of this 2015 documentary, teenagers from the White Earth Indian Reservation in northwest Minnesota sarcastically chant “Hey-ya! Hey-ya!” as they sit in a basement getting high. The poverty and social dysfunction of many Native American communities is hardly news, but documentary maker Jack Pettibone Riccobono focuses on the relatively recent phenomenon of traditional street gangs creeping into Indian reservations. Dividing his narrative between two Ojibwe men—a teenage drug dealer eager to earn his gang colors and a veteran gangbanger on prison furlough who rues the mess he’s made of his life—Riccobono creates a credible panorama of modern small-town America in which children wave little U.S. flags at the annual Fourth of July parade even as the teen sidles through the crowd hawking crystal meth.