University of Arizona Press listings include: Stephen E. Strom and Jonathan T. Bailey, The Greater San Rafael Swell: Honoring Tradition and Preserving Storied Lands, A story of shared vision and collaborative conservation in the West (376 pp. for $24.95 paper); Wendy Shelly Greyeyes, Foreword by Kevin K. Washburn, A History of Navajo Nation Education: Disentangling Our Sovereign Body , Uncovering the path toward educational sovereignty (272 pp. for $29,95 paper, $100 printed case); Edited by Pedro Vallejo and Vincent Werito, Transforming Diné Education: Innovations in Pedagogy and Practice , Advancing teaching practices and student resilience (184 pp. for $24.95 paper, $100 printed case); Jennifer Mclerran, A New Deal for Navajo Weaving: Reform and Revival of Diné Textiles , Critically examines non-Indians’ attempts to intervene in Diné weaving (312 pp. for $50 jacketed cloth, plus Ebook); Marianne O. Nielsen and Barbara M. Heather, Finding Right Relations: Quakers, Native Americans, and Settler Colonialism , Rethinking Quaker settler colonist relations with Indigenous peoples (208 pp. for $4 printed case, plus Ebook); Cheryl Redhorse Bennett, Our Fight Has Just Begun: Hate Crimes And Justice In Native America, Exposing racial injustices in the Four Corners area (216 pp. for $29.95 paper, $100 printed case); Edited by Mark L. M. Blair, Mary Jo Tippeconnic Fox, and Kestrel A. Smith, A merican Indian Studies: Native Phd Graduates Gift Their Stories , Inspiring the next generation of Native scholars (192 pp. for $24.95 paper, plus Ebook); Teresa A. Velásquez, Pachamama Politics: Campesino Water Defenders and the Anti- Mining Movement in Andean Ecuador, Broadening conversations about social movements, indigeneity, and environmental protection (272 pp. for $55 printed case, plus Ebook); Colleen M. Scanlan Lyons, Running After Paradise: Hope, Survival, and Activism in Brazil’s Atlantic Forest, Documenting the lives of the people living in one of the most important and threatened tropical forests on the planet (304 pp foe $60 printed case); Todd A. Surovell, Barger Gulch: A Folsom Campsite in the Rocky Mountains, Key findings from one of the oldest and most iconic Folsom sites in North America (304 pp. for $65 printed case); Stephen B. Acabado and Marlon M. Martin, Indigenous Archaeology in the Philippines: Decolonizing Ifugao History , Illustrating the importance of collaborative archaeology (248 pp. for $60 printed case); Edited by Gesa Mackenthun and Christen Mucher, Decolonizing “Prehistory:” Deep Time and Indigenous Knowledges in North America (288 pp. for $35 paper, plus Ebook); Nathaniel Morris, Soldiers, Saints, And Shamans: Indigenous Communities and The Revolutionary State in Mexico’s Gran Nayar, 1910–1940 (392 pp; for $35 paper, plus Ebook); Mara J. Goldman, Narrating Nature: Wildlife Conservation and Maasai Ways of Knowing (304 pp. for $35 paper, plus E-book); and Julie Velásquez Runk, Crafting Wounaan Landscapes: Identity, Art, and Environmental Governance in Panama’s Darién (336 pp, for $35 paper, plus Ebook), all from the University of Arizona Press, 355 S. Euclid Ave., Suite 103, Tucson, AZ 85701, phone/fax (800) 426-3797, http://www.uapress.arizona.edu/.
Offerings from the University of Hawaii Press include: Teresia Kieuea Teaiwa, Compiled and Edited by Katerina Teaiwa, April K. Henderson, and Terence Wesley-Smith, Sweat and Salt Water: Selected Works , The collection honors her legacy in various scholarly fields, including Pacific studies, Indigenous studies, literary studies, security studies, and gender studies, and on topics ranging from militarism and tourism to politics and pedagogy (288 pp. for $28 paper, $80 cloth); Peter Schwieger, Confict in a Buddhist Society: Tibet under the Dalai Lamas (352 pp. for $72 cloth); and Jean Barman and Bruce Mcintyre Watson, Leaving Paradise: Indigenous Hawaiians in the Pacifc Northwest, 1787–1898 (528 pp. for @30 paper, $72 cloth), All, plus $5 first item, $1 each additional, shipping, from University of Hawai’i Press, 1840 Kolawalu St., Honolulu, HI 96822 (808)956-8255, firstname.lastname@example.org, http://www.uhpress.hawaii.edu.
Recent offerings from the University of New Mexico Press include: Edited by Alex E. Chavéz & Gina M. Pérez; foreword by Arlene M. Dávila, Ethnographic Refusals, Unruly Latinidades, The contributors in Ethnographic Refusals, Unruly Latinidades highlight the value of “radical inclusion” in their research and call for a critical self-reflexivity that marshals the power of bearing witness to Shawn Michael Austin, Colonial Kinship: Guaraní, Spaniards, and Africans in Paraguay ($85.00, cloth); Edited by Carolyne R. Larson, The Conquest of the Desert: Argentina’s Indigenous Peoples and the Battle for History ($29.95, paper), all plus $5 for the first item and $1 for each additional, shipping, from the University of New Mexico Press, MSC04 2820, 1 University of New Mexico, Albuquerque NM 87131-0001 (505)272-7777 or (800)249-7737, http://www.unmpress.com/.
University of Nebraska Press offerings include: Clinton N. Westman, Cree and Christian: Encounters and Transformations (402 pages $70 cloth, Ebook and pdf); Mary-Elizabeth Reeve , Amazonian Kichwa of the Curaray River: Kinship and History in the Western Amazon (210 pp. for $60 cloth, Ebook and pdf); Francis Paul Prucha, Documents of United States Indian Policy, Third Edition (396 pp. for $30 paper and Ebook); and Frederick E. Hoxie, A Final Promise: The Campaign to Assimilate the Indians, 1880-1920 (350 pp. for $24 paper and Ebook), all, plus $5 for the first item, $1 for each additional, from University of Nebraska Press, 1111 Lincoln Mall, Lincoln, NE 68588 (800)755-1105, email@example.com, www.nebraskapress.unl.edu.
Offerings from the University of Oklahoma Pres include: Herman J. Viola, Foreword by Debra Kay Mooney, Contributions by Ellen Baumler, Cheryl Hughes, and Michelle Pearson, Warrior Spirit: The Story of Native American Heroism and Patriotism (168 pp. for $18.05 paper); Paul N. Beck, Inkpaduta: Dakota Leader (212 pp. for $21.95 paper, $29.95 cloth); William Wayne Red Hat Jr. Edited by Sibylle M. Schlesier, William Wayne Red Hat Jr.: Cheyenne Keeper of the Arrows (176 pp. for $16.95 paper, $21.95 cloth ); Edited by Kent Blansett, Cathleen D., Cahill, and Andrew Needham, Indian Cities: Histories of Indigenous Urbanization (344 pp. for $34.95 paper); Valerie Sherer Mathes, Foreword by Lori Jacobson, Amelia Stone Quinton and the Women’s National Indian Association A Legacy of Indian Reform (312 pp. for $55 cloth); Robert S. Grumet Foreword by Daniel K. Richter, The Munsee Indians: A History (482 pp. for $24.95 paper and $45 cloth); Robert J. Bigart, Providing for the People: Economic Change among the Salish and Kootenai Indians, 1875–1910 (280 pp. for $24.95 paper and $45 cloth); Thomas A. Britten Foreword by Charles Trimble, Voice of the Tribes: A History of the National Tribal Chairmen’s Association (270 pp. for $24.95 paper and $45 cloth); Terri A. Castaneda, Marie Mason Potts: The Lettered Life of a California Indian Activist (384 pp. for $24.95 paper and $45 cloth); Malcolm Ebright and Rick Hendricks, Pueblo Sovereignty: Indian Land and Water in New Mexico and Texas (260 pp. for $24.95 paper and $45 cloth);Justin Gage , We Do Not Want the Gates Closed between Us: Native Networks and the Spread of the Ghost Dance (376 pp. for $24.95 paper and $45 cloth); Edited by Albert L. Hurtado Introduction by Wilma Mankiller, Reflections on American Indian History: Honoring the Past, Building a Future (170 pp. for $21.95 paper and $29.95 cloth); Bonnie Sue Lewis, Creating Christian Indians: Native Clergy in the Presbyterian Church (302 pp. for $24.95 paper and $34.95 cloth); Robert S. McPherson, Traders, Agents, and Weavers: Developing the Northern Navajo Region (344 pp. for $24.95 paper and $34.95 cloth); William C. Meadows, Kiowa Military Societies: Ethnohistory and Ritual Region (476 pp. for $39.95 paper and $75 cloth); and Devon A. Mihesuah, Choctaw Crime and Punishment, 1884–1907 (352 pp. for $24.95 paper and $32.95 cloth), all, plus $5 for first item, $1.50 for each additional, shipping, from the University of Oklahoma Press, Attn: Order Department, 2800 Venture Drive, Norman, OK 73069-8218, www.oupress.com.
Offerings from the University of Alaska Press include: Lehtola, Veli-Pekka, Muller-Wille, Linna Weber (transcriber), Sami People - The: Traditions in Transition (144 pp. for $27.95 paper), all plus $6 first item, $1 each additional, from University of Alaska Press: www.alaska.edu/uapress .
Books from University of Pennsylvania Press include: Paul Conrad, The Apache Diaspora: Four Centuries of Displacement and Survival (400 pp. for $34.95 cloth); Noelani Arista, The Kingdom and the Republic: Sovereign Hawai'i and the Early United States (312 pp. for $24.95 paper, $45 cloth); and Erin Woodruff Stone, Captives of Conquest: Slavery in the Early Modern Spanish Caribbean (288 pp. for $49.95 plus Ebook), all plus $5 first item, $2 each additional, from University of Pennsylvania Press, www.pennpress.org.
Publications from University of Minnesota Press include: David Hugill, Settler Colonial City: Racism and Inequity in Postwar Minneapolis ($25 paper, $100 cloth); Leanne Betasamosake Simpson, As We Have Always Done: Indigenous Freedom through Radical Resistance (320 pp. for $18.95 paper); Daniel Heath Justice and Jean M. O’Brien, Editors, Afterword by Stacy Leeds, Allotment Stories: Indigenous Land Relations under Settler Siege (376 pp. for &28 paper, $112 cloth); Jamaica Heolimeleikalani Osorio , Remembering Our Intimacies: Moʻolelo , Aloha ʻĀina, and Ea , Recovering Kānaka Maoli (Native Hawaiian) relationality and belonging in the land, memory, and body of Native Hawai’i (232 pp. for $25 paper, $100 cloth, plus Ebook), all from: https://www.upress.umn.edu.
University of Chicago publications include: Kevin Lane , The Inca: Lost Civilizations, From their mythical origins to astonishing feats of engineering, an expertly informed reassessment of one of the great empires of the Americas: the Inca (by Reaktion Books, 208 pp. for $25 cloth); Megan E. O’Neil, The Maya: Lost Civilizations, An illuminating look at the myriad communities who have engaged with the ancient Maya over the centuries (by Reaktion Books, 296 pp. for $25 cloth); Charles Stépanoff, Translated by Catherine V. Howard, Journeys into the Invisible: Shamanic Imagination in the Far North , A lively exploration of the Indigenous traditions of shamanism in the Far North of Eurasia and North America. In this book, Charles Stépanoff draws on ethnographic literature and his fieldwork in Siberia to reveal the immense contribution to human imagina- tion made by shamans and the cognitive techniques they developed over the centuries (From Hau, 320 pp. for $30 paper); Aaron Glass, Writing the Hamat’sa: Ethnography, Colonialism, and the Cannibal Dance , An exploration of the Hamatsa, a ritual dance of the Kwakwaka’wakw people of British Columbia (From University of British Colombia Press, 512 pp. for $37.95 paper, $95 cloth); Gavin Renwick, Colonization Through Design , Explores the intersection of Indigenous knowledge and innovative design solutions (From University of British Colombia Press, 120 pp. for $43.95 paper); Elizabeth Cassell, The Terms of Our Surrender: Colonialism, Dispossession and the Resistance of the Innu, An analysis of the laws determining indigenous land ownership in eastern Canada (from University of London Press, 304 pp. for $35 paper), order at: press.uchicgo.edu.
Clear Light Books has numerous Indigenous publications, but as they are not dated in the catalogue we cannot tell which are new to list here. Books from Clear light are all plus $4.00 first item, $.50 for each additional, from Clear Light Books, http://www.clearlightbooks.com.
University of British Columbia Press publications encompass: Yvonne Boyer and Larry Chartrand, Métis Rising Living Our Present Through the Power of Our Past (280 pp. for $89 cloth); Yvonne Boyer and Larry Chartrand; Foreword by Tony Belcourt, Bead by Bead: Constitutional Rights and Métis Community (236 pp. for $32.95 paper, Ebook and pdf, $89.95 cloth); Michel Bouchard, Sébastien Malette, and Guillaume Marcotte , Bois-Brûlés: The Untold Story of the Métis of Western Québec (320 pp. for $34.95 paper, Ebook and pdf, $89.95 cloth); Jerry Fontaine, Our Hearts Are as One Fire: An Ojibway-Anishinabe Vision for the Future (280 pp, for $29.95 paper, Ebook and pdf, $75 cloth); Adam J. Barker, Making and Breaking Settler Space: Five Centuries of Colonization in North America (312 pp. for $34.95 Ebook and pdf, $89.95 cloth); R. Cole Harris, A Bounded Land: Reflections on Settler Colonialism in Canada (344 pp. for $32.95 paper, Ebook and pdf, $34.95 cloth); Edited by Sigrid Lien and Hilde Wallem Nielssen, Adjusting the Lens: Indigenous Activism, Colonial Legacies, and Photographic Heritage (320 pp. for $45 paper and pdf); Carole Blackburn, Beyond Rights: The Nisg̱a’a Final Agreement and the Challenges of Modern Treaty Relationships (202 pp. for $29.95 Ebook and pdf, $89.95 cloth); Edited by Peter Cook, Neil Vallance, John Lutz, Graham Brazier, and Hamar Foster, To Share, Not Surrender: Indigenous and Settler Visions of Treaty Making in the Colonies of Vancouver Island and British Columbia (330 pp. for $37.95 paper, Ebook and pdf, $89.95 cloth); Daniel Rück, The Laws and the Land: The Settler Colonial Invasion of Kahnawà:ke in Nineteenth-Century Canada (338 pp. for $39.95 paper, Ebook and pdf, $39.95 cloth); Jamie Baxter, Inalienable Properties: The Political Economy of Indigenous Land Reform (226 pp. for $32.95 paper, Ebook and pdf, $80 cloth); Jim Reynolds, From Wardship to Rights: The Guerin Case and Aboriginal Law (308 pp. for $27.95 paper, Ebook and pdf, $75 cloth); Kara Granzow, Invested Indifference: How Violence Persists in Settler Colonial Society, Invested Indifference offers a divergent perspective on the contemporary disappearance and murder of Indigenous women and girls in Canada (284 pp. for $32.95 paper, Ebook and pdf, $89.95 cloth); Tara K. McGee, Amy Cardinal Christianson, and First Nations Wildfire Evacuation Partnership , First Nations Wildfire Evacuations: A Guide for Communities and External Agencies (172 pp. for $25 paper, Ebook); Graham White, Indigenous Empowerment through Co-management: Land Claims Boards, Wildlife Management, and Environmental Regulation (400 pp. for $34.95 paper, Ebook and pdf, $34.95cloth); and Duncan McCue, The Shoe Boy: A Trapline Memoir, The Shoe Boy is an evocative exploration of Indigenous identity and connection to the land, expressed in guise of a unique coming-of-age memoir set on a trapline in northern Quebec (88 pp. for $14.95 paper, Ebook and pdf), order through the https://www.ubcpress.ca/indigenous-studies-catalogue.
David Graeber, David Wengrow, The Dawn of Everything: A New History of Humanity, showing that ancient city societies were extremely equalitarian and democratic is published by Farrar, Straus and Giroux and available via MacMillan and various book stores and web sites.
The December 2021 Issue of Cultural Survival Quarterly features articles on, " Securing the Futures of Our Languages," on the web at: https://www.culturalsurvival.org/publications/cultural-survival-quarterly/45-4-securing-future-our-languages.
New Film EXODUS Provides Unique Window into Lives of Rohingya Refugees: Documentary from Fortify Rights and Doha Debates released worldwide today," Fortify Rights, August 25, 2021, https://mailchi.mp/fortifyrights/new-film-exodus-provides-unique-window-into-lives-of-rohingya-refugees?e=24e6ca1455, reported, "Fortify Rights and Doha Debates today released EXODUS, a 23-minute documentary film that delves into the lives of three young Rohingya refugee photographers from Myanmar living in one of the world’s largest refugee camps.
The film follows the stories of Omal Khair, Dil Kayas, and Azimul Hasson, three Rohingya survivors of genocide forced from their homes in Rakhine State during Myanmar-military-led clearance operations of 2017. The film is being released on August 25, the anniversary of the onset of genocidal attacks in Myanmar that forced more than 700,000 Rohingya into Bangladesh." The film is available at the above web address.
On the Web: Project 1492 : https://project1492, describes itself, "For too long American history has been taught from just one perspective – the myopic view of the settler colonists – and so many of the facts of the country’s past have been conveniently swept under the rug. Project 1492 is intended to offer a different view of history while informing average Americans about many events that have been omitted from the mainstream narrative or forgotten entirely. History has consequences, and the impact of the choices made over the past 500 years have put an indelible stamp on this country that continues to impact the relationship between the descendants of European settlers and modern-day Native Americans.
The stories you’ll find here aren’t easy to read, but they are important. Most Americans have no idea what happened to American Indians in the past or what their lives are like today. Our goal is to share as many of those stories as we can. We began with a dozen or so, but there are many more in the works that will be added to the Project 1492 website going forward. We want to hear from you, too. Please contribute your story ideas through the Contact page. Tell us what you’d like to see. Tell us what you think people need to know. Tell us what you think. We look forward to hearing from you."
Environmental Web Sites
Indigenous Environmental Network serves as an Indigenous voice on environmental issues, at: http://www.ienearth.org/.
UN NGO Climate Change Caucus, with numerous task forces, is at: http://climatecaucus.net.
The Seeding Sovereignty Collective is at seedingsovereignty.org.
On the Frontlines of Climate Change: A global forum for indigenous peoples, small islands and vulnerable communities can be subscribed to at: http://www.climatefrontlines.org/lists/?p=subscribe. See postings on the website at: http://www.climatefrontlines.org/en-GB/node/148.
350.org works around the world on climate change related issued, at: www.350.org.
Greenpeace engages on many environmental concerns, at: greenpeace.org/usa/ and greenpeace.org/.
Friends of the Earth is involved world wide in environmental advocacy, at: foei.org.
The Union of Concerned Scientists (UCS) works on a variety of environmental, as well as other, issues, at: www.ucsusa.org.
Environmental Action is active on numerous environmental issue, at: environmental-action.org.
Environment America works on environmental issue in the U.S. at: https://environmentamerica.webaction.org.
Food and Water Watch is active on a variety of issues relating to water and food, at: https:// www.foodandwaterwatch.org and https://secure.foodandwaterwatch.org.
The Wilderness Society works on environmental issues, particularly concerning preserving "wild places." at: wilderness.org.
Ocean River Institute works on river and other water issue, at: oceanriver.org.
The National Wildlife Federation, at: nwf.org, and The National Wildlife Federation Action Fund, at: https://online.nwf.org/site/SPageNavigator/ActionCenter, are concerned with environmental issues involving wildlife in the U.S.
The Nuclear Information and Resource Service includes in its work nuclear environmental issues, at: nirs.org.
The National Parks Conservation Association (NPCA) includes in its concerns environmental issues relating to U.S. national parks, at: npca,org and https://secure.npca.org/
Earth Policy Institute, dedicated to building a sustainable future as well as providing a plan of how to get from here to there: www.earthpolicy.org.
Wiser Earth lists more than 10,700 environmental and environmental justice organizations at:
Earthwatch, the world’s largest environmental volunteer organization, founded in 1971, works globally to help the people of the planet volunteer realize a sustainable environment: http://www.earthwatch.org/.
Avaaz.org works internationally on environmental and peace and justice issues: http://www.avaaz.org.
The Environmental Defense Fund works on a variety of environmental issues and policy, including global warming induced climate change, primarily in the U.S.: http://edf.org.
Earthjustice focuses on environmental issues and action: http://action.earthjustice.org.
The Sierra Club works on environmental issues in the United States: http://action.sierraclub.org.
SaveOurEnvironemnt.org, a coalition of environmental organizations acting politically in the U.S.: http://ga3.org/campaign/0908_endangered_species/xuninw84p7m8mxxm.
Care 2 is concerned about a variety of issues, including the environment: http://www.care2.com/.
Rainmakers Oceania studies possibilities for restoring the natural environment and humanity's rightful place in it, at: http://rainmakers-ozeania.com/0annexanchorc/about-rainmakers.html.
Green Ships, in fall 2008, was is asking Congress to act to speed the development of new energy efficient ships that can take thousands of trucks off Atlantic and Pacific Coast highways, moving freight up and down the costs with far less carbon emissions and more cheaply: http://www.greenships.org.
Carbon Fund Blog carries climate change news, links to green blogs, and a green resource list, at: http://carbonfund.blogspot.com/2008/03/sky-is-falling.html. Carbon Fund is certifying carbon free products at: http://www.carbonfund.org/site/pages/businesses/category/CarbonFree.
Grist carries environmental news and commentary: http://www.grist.org/news/,
Green Inc. is a new blog from The New York Times devoted to energy and the environment at: greeninc.blogs.nytimes.com.
Planting Peace is, "A Resource Center for news and activities that seek to build a powerful coalition to bring about cooperation and synergy between the peace movement, the climate crisis movement, and the organic community." Their web site includes extensive links to organizations, articles, videos and books that make the connections, at: http://organicconsumers.org/plantingpeace/index.cfm, Planting Peace is sponsored by the Organic Consumers Association: http://organicconsumers.org/.
The Global Climate Change Campaign: http://www.globalclimatecampaign.org/.
The Audubon Society reports on and works on issues focused on birds, at: audubon.org.
Peace & Security Funding Index: An Analysis of Global Foundation Grantmaking is available at: http://peaceandsecurityindex.org.
Oxfam America’s interactive website: http://adapt.oxfamamerica.org shows how social vulnerability and climate variability impact each county in the U.S. Southwest region. The methodology exposes how social vulnerability, not science, determines the human risk to climate change.
The center for defense information now carries regular reports on Global Warming & International Security at: http://www.cdi.org.
American Indian and International Indigenous Web Sites
Native American Contractors Association , 202-758-2676, http://nativecontractors.org
National Indian Health Board , 202-507-4071, https://www.nihb.org
National Council on Urban Indian Health , 202-544-0344, https://www.ncuih.org/index
National Indian Education Association , 202-544-7290, http://www.niea.org
National American Indian Housing Council , 202-789-1754, http://naihc.net
National Indian Child Welfare Association , 503-222-4044, https://www.nicwa.org
Self-Governance Communication & Education Tribal Consortium , 918-302-0252, https://www.tribalselfgov.org/about-sgce/staff/."
CELANEN: A Journal of Indigenous Governance is produced by the Indigenous Governance Program at the University of Victoria, at: http://web.uvic.ca/igov/research/journal/index.htm. CELANEN (pronounced CHEL- LANG-GEN) is a Saanich word for "our birthright, our ancestry, sovereignty" and sets the tone for this annual publication containing articles, poetry, and commentary.
Native Research Network is now at: www.nativeresearchnetwork.org. Its vision statement is: "A leadership community of American Indian, Alaska Native, Kanaka Maoli, and Canadian Aboriginal persons promoting integrity and excellence in research". Its mission is "To provide a pro-active network of American Indian, Alaska Native, Kanaka Maoli, and Canadian Aboriginal persons to promote and advocate for high quality research that is collaborative, supportive and builds capacity, and to promote an environment for research that operates on the principles of integrity, respect, trust, ethics, cooperation and open communication in multidisciplinary fields". The Native Research Network (NRN) provides networking and mentoring opportunities, a forum to share research expertise, sponsorship of research events, assistance to communities and tribes, and enhanced research communication. The NRN places a special emphasis on ensuring that research with Indigenous people is conducted in a culturally sensitive and respectful manner. Its Member List serve: NRN@lists.apa.org.
The American Journal of Indigenous Studies is a quarterly journal by the American Scholarly Research Association (ASRA), at: www.ASRAresearch.or.
The Enduring Legacies Native Cases Initiative began in 2006 as a partnership between The Evergreen State College, Northwest Indian College, Salish Kootenai College, and Grays Harbor College. Our goal is to develop and widely disseminate culturally relevant curriculum and teaching resources in the form of case studies on key issues in Indian Country: http://nativecases.evergreen.edu/about.html.
The National Indian Housing Council offers a number of reports at: http://www.naihc.indian.com/.
The American Indian Studies Consortium is at: http://www.cic.uiuc.edu/programs/AmericanIndianStudiesConsortium/.
Some news sources that have been useful in putting the issues of Indigenous Policy together are:
For reports of U.S. government legislation, agency action, and court decisions: Hobbs, Straus, Dean and Walker, LLP, 2120 L Street NW, Suite 700, Washingt on, DC 20037, http://www.hobbsstraus.com.
Indian Country Today: http://www.indiancountry.com/index.cfm?key=15.
News from Indian Country: http://www.indiancountrynews.com/.
The Navajo Times: http://www.navajotimes.com/.
Pechanga Net: http://www.pechanga.net/NativeNews.html
Survival International: http://www.survival-international.org/.
Censored (in Indian Country): http://bsnorrell.blogspot.com/.
ArizonaNativeNet is a virtual university outreach and distance learning telecommunications center devoted to the higher educational needs of Native Nations in Arizona, the United States and the world through the utilization of the worldwide web and the knowledge-based and technical resources and expertise of the University of Arizona, providing resources for Native Nations nation-building, at: www.arizonanativenet.com The Forum for 'friends of Peoples close to Nature' is a movement of groups and individuals, concerned with
the survival of Tribal peoples and their culture, in particular hunter-gatherers: http://ipwp.org/how.html. Tebtebba (Indigenous Peoples' International Centre for Policy Research and Education), with lists of projects and publications, and reports of numerous Indigenous meetings: http://www.tebtebba.org/.
Andre Cramblit (firstname.lastname@example.org ) has begun a new Native news blog continuing his former Native list serve to provide information pertinent to the American Indian community. The blog contains news of interest to Native Americans, Hawaiian Natives and Alaskan Natives. It is a briefing of items that he comes across that are of broad interest to American Indians. News and action requests are posted as are the occasional humorous entry. The newsletter is designed to inform you, make you think and keep a pipeline of information that is outside the mainstream media. “I try and post to it as often as my schedule permits I scan a wide range of sources on the net to get a different perspective on Native issues and try not to post stuff that is already posted on multiple sources such as websites or other lists”. To subscribe to go to: http://andrekaruk.posterous.com/ .
Sacred Places Convention For Indigenous Peoples provides resources for protecting sacred places world wide. Including, news, journals, books and publishing online Weekly News and providing an E-mail list serve, as well as holding conferences. For information go to: http://www.indigenouspeoplesissues.com.
Mark Trahant Blog, Trahant Reports, is at: http://www.marktrahant.org/marktrahant.org/Mark_Trahant.html/
The journal of the Native American and Indigenous Studies Association, Native American and Indigenous Studies (NAIS ): Subscription rates: Individual subscriptions are a benefit of membership in the Native American and Indigenous Studies Association. NAISA membership is $25–$100 annually. Institutions: $116. Outside USA add $5.00 for each year’s subscription.
Back issues and single copy rate: Individuals: $27.00; Institutions: $54.00. Digital subscriptions available at JSTOR (http://jstor.org/r/umnpress).
UANativeNet, formerly Arizona NativeNet, is a resource of topics relevant to tribal nations and Indigenous Peoples, particularly on matters of law and governance.
The Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development offers a number of reports and its “ Honoring Indian Nations” at: http://www.ksg.harvard.edu/hpaied/res_main.htm.
The Seventh generation Fund online Media Center: www.7genfund.org
Native Earthworks Preservation, an organization committed to preserving American Indian sacred sites, is at: http://nativeearthworkspreservation.org/.
Indianz.Com has posted Version 2.0 of the Federal Recognition Database, an online version of the Acknowledgment Decision Compilation (ADC), a record of documents that the Bureau of Indian Affairs has on file for dozens of groups that have made it through the federal recognition process. The ADC contains over 750 MB of documents -- up from over 600MB in version 1.2 -- that were scanned in and cataloged by the agency's Office of Federal Acknowledgment. The new version includes has additional documents and is easier to use. It is available at: http://www.indianz.com/adc20/adc20.html.
Native News Online.net is at: https://nativenewsonline.net.
Tribal Link has an online blog at: http://triballinknewsonline.blogspot.com.
Restoration Magazine , National Indigenous Women’s Resource Center, is at: https://rm.niwrc.org/.
Lakota Times is posted weekly at: https://www.lakotacountrytimes.com/.
The National Indian Education Association: http://www.niea.org/.
Climate Frontlines is a global forum for indigenous peoples, small islands and vulnerable communities, running discussions, conferences and field projects: http://www.climatefrontlines.org/.
Cry of the Native Refugee web site, http://cryofthenativerefugee.com, is dedicated to “The True Native American History.”
First Peoples World Wide, focuses "on funding local development projects in Indigenous communities all over the world while creating bridges between our communities and corporations, governments, academics, NGOs and investors in their regions. We facilitate the use of traditional Indigenous knowledge in solving today’s challenges, including climate change, food security, medicine, governance and sustainable development:" http://firstpeoples.org.
The RaceProject has a FacE-Book age that is a forum for the dissemination and discussion of contemporary Race and Politics issues. It includes a continuing archive of news stories, editorial opinion, audio, video and pointed exchanges between academics, graduate students and members of the lay-public. Those interested can visit and sign up to the page at: http://www.facE-Book.com/RaceProject.
Rematriation Magazine provides A safe, online space for Indigenous women's voices, at: rematriation.com.
The International Institute for Indigenous Resource Management is at: http://tinyurl.com/yaykznz.
The Newberry Library received a grant in August, 2007, from the National Endowment for the Humanities to fund “ Indians of the Midwest and Contemporary Issues.” The McNickle Center will construct this multimedia website designed to marry the Library’s rich collections on Native American history with state-of-the art interactive web capabilities to reveal the cultural and historical roots of controversial issues involving Native Americans today. These include conflicts over gaming and casinos, fishing and hunting rights, the disposition of Indian artifacts and archeological sites, and the use of Indian images in the media. In addition to historical collections, the site will also feature interviews with contemporary Native Americans, interactive maps, links to tribal and other websites, and social networking. For more information contact Céline Swice good, email@example.com.
The site www.pressdisplay.com has scanned and searchable versions of thousands of newspapers daily from around the world. These are not truncated "online versions". You can view the actually pages of the paper published for that day. There are also 100's of US papers included daily. The service also allows you to set search terms or search particular papers daily. The service will also translate papers into English.
Native Voice Network (NVN: www.NativeVoiceNetwork.org), is a national alliance of Organizations interested in collaborative advocacy on issues impacting Native people locally and nationally.
The Northern California Indian Development Council has a web-based archive of traditional images and sounds at : http://www.ncidc.org/.
Resource sites in the Indian Child Welfare Act (ICWA): National Indian Child Welfare Association: http://www.nicwa.org, offers include publications, a library, information packets, policy information and research. NICWA's Publication Catalog is at: Http://www.nicwa.org/resources/catalog/index.asp’ Information Packets are at: http://www.nicwa.org/resources/infopackets/index.asp. Online ICWA Courses are at: http://www.nicwa.org/services/icwa/index.asp. The Indian Child Welfare Act: An Examination of State Compliance , from the Casey Foundation is at: http://www.casey.org/Resources/Publications/NICWAComplianceInArizona.htm. Tribal Court Clearinghouse ICWA Pages, with a brief review of ICWA and links to many valuable resources including Federal agencies and Native organizations. http://www.tribal-institute.org/lists/icwa.htm. Other resource sources are: the Indian Law Resource Center: www.indianlaw.org, the National Indian Justice Center: www.nijc.indian.com. Other sites can be found through internet search engines such as Google. Some research web sites for ICWA include: http://www.calindian.org/legalcenter_icwa.htm, http://www.narf.org/nill/resources/indianchildwelfare.htm, http://www.tribal-institute.org/lists/icwa.htm,
http://www.nicwa.org/library/library.htm, http://www.nationalcasa.org/JudgesPage/Newsletter-4-04.htm, http://www.dlncoalition.org/dln_issues/2003_icwaresolution.htm, http://www.helpstartshere.org/Default.aspx?PageID=401, http://cbexpress.acf.hhs.gov/articles.cfm?section_id=2&issue_id=2001-0, http://thomas.loc.gov/cgi- bin/query/z?i104:I04296:i104HUGHES.html, http://nccrest.edreform.net/resource/13704, http://www.naicja.org,
Tribal College Journal (TCJ) provides to news related to American Indian higher education: tribalcollegejournal.org.
American Indian Graduate Center: http://www.aigcs.org.
The Minneapolis American Indian Center's Native Path To Wellness Project of the Golden Eagle Program has developed a publication, Intergenerational Activities from a Native American Perspective that has been accepted by Penn State for their Intergenerational Web site: http://intergenerational.cas.psu.edu/Global.html.
The Indigenous Nations and Peoples Law, Legal Scholarship Journal has recently been created on line by the Social Science Research Network, with sponsorship by the Center for Indigenous Law, Governance & Citizenship at Syracuse University College of Law. Subscription to the journal is free, by clicking on: http://hq.ssrn.com/.
The National Council of Urban Indian Health is at: http://www.ncuih.org/.
Wicazo Sa Review , i an interdisciplinary journal devoted to the mission of assisting indigenous peoples of the Americas in taking possession of their own intellectual and creative pursuits, is at: https://americanindian.clas.asu.edu/review.
A web site dedicated to tribal finance, www.tribalfinance.org .
Lessons In Tribal Sovereignty , at: http://sorrel.humboldt.edu/~go1/kellogg/intro.html, features Welcome to American Indian Issues: An Introductory and Curricular Guide for Educators. The contents were made possible by the American Indian Civics Project (AICP), a project initially funded by the W.K. Kellogg Foundation's Native American Higher Education Initiative, The primary goal of the AICP is to provide educators with the tools to educate secondary students - Indian and non-Native alike - about the historical and contemporary political, economic, and social characteristics of sovereign tribal nations throughout the United States.
The Columbia River Inter-Tribal Fish Commission (CRITFC) has a blog as part of its Celilo Legacy project, serving as a clearinghouse for public discourse, information, events, activities, and memorials. The blog is accessible by going to www.critfc.org and clicking on the "Celilo Legacy blog" image, or by simply entering: www.critfc.org/celilo.
The Coeur d’Alene Tribe of Idaho has Rezkast, a Web site of Native affairs and culture at: www.rezkast.com.
A listing of the different Alaska Native groups' values and other traditional information is on the Alaska Native Knowledge website at: www.ankn.uaf.edu.
Red Nation Web Television: www.rednation.com.
A list of Indigenous Language Conferences is kept at the Teaching Indigenous Languages web site at Northern Arizona University: http://www2.nau.edu/jar/Conf.html.
UNESCO Interactive Atlas of the World's Languages in Danger is at http://www.unesco.org/culture/ich/index.php?pg=00206. For a detailed cautionary note about the usefulness of the UNESCO Atlas, see Peter K. Austin's comments. He is the Marit Rausing chair in field linguistics and director of linguistics at SOAS in the UK: http://blogs.usyd.edu.au/elac/2009/02/unescos_atlas_of_the_worlds_la_1.ht
The Council of Elders, the governing authority of the Government Katalla-Chilkat Tlingit (provisional government): Kaliakh Nation (Region XVII) has initiated a web site in order to expose crimes against humanity committed upon the original inhabitants of Alaska, at: http://www.katalla-chilkat-tlingit.com/.
An interactive website, www.cherokee.org/allotment , focuses on the Allotment Era in Cherokee History during the period from 1887 to 1934, when Congress divided American Indian reservation lands into privately owned parcels that could be (and widely were) sold to non Indians, threatening tribal existence.
The Blue Lake Rancheria of California launched a web site, Fall 2007, featuring the nation’s history, philosophy, economic enterprise, community involvement, and other topics, with many-links. One purpose of the site is to make tribal operations transparent. It is at: www.bluelakerancheria-nsn.gov.
UN Secretariat of the Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues: www.un.org/indigenous, The newsletter Message Stick highlighting the activities of the United Nations Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues (UNPFII) and its Secretariat 05 is available at: http://www.un.org/esa/socdev/unpfii/news/quarterlynewsle_home1.htm.
Indigenous Rights Quarterly can be accessed at: http://www.aitpn.org/irq.htm.
NGO Society for Threatened Peoples International, in consultative status to the United Nations ECOSOC, and in participatory status with the Council of Europe, Indigenous Peoples Department, USA: http://www.gfbv.de.
The Unrepresented Nations and Peoples Organization (UNPO): http://www.unpo.org/.
The Native Studies Research Network, UK, University of East Anglia, Norwich is at: .http://www.nsrn- uk.org/.
The World Indigenous Higher Education Consortium (WINHEC) and its Journal are online at: http://www.win-hec.org/. (See the Ongoing Activities Section for more on WINHEC). The WINHEC site includes links to other Indigenous organizations and institutions.
A link on Latin American Indigenous Peoples: http://web.worldbank.org/WBSITE/EXTERNAL/COUNTRIES/LACEXT/0,,contentMDK:20505834~menuP K:258559~pagePK:146736~piPK:226340~theSitePK:258554,00.html
The Asian Indigenous and Tribal Peoples Network produces occasional papers and reports at: http://www.aitpn.org/Issues/II-08-07.htm.
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