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Public Library Resources
  • American Indian Resource Center?– at Huntington Park Library in Los Angeles. “Established in 1979 to meet the informational, cultural and educational needs of Native Americans in Los Angeles County and to make information about them available to the larger community.”
  • American Indians in Children’s Literature?Blog by AILA member Debbie Reese. “Established in 2006, American Indians in Children’s Literature (AICL) provides critical perspectives and analysis of indigenous peoples in children’s and young adult books, the school curriculum, popular culture, and society.”
  • American Library Association Office for Diversity Inclusive Booklists,?These booklists highlight diverse voices including racial diversity and sexuality and can be used in the classroom and when ordering collections. There are many booklists in the world that are categorized by topic, but these booklists ensure that underrepresented voices are being heard as well.
  • American Native Press Archives?– “… collecting and archiving the products of the Native press and materials related to Native press history, collecting and documenting the works of Native writers, and constructing bibliographic guides to Native writing and publishing.”
  • AIATSIS – Australian Institute of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Studies is a world-renowned research, collections and publishing organization. (from Australia)
  • Real Life Indian ?This project encapsulates the fears, issues, aspirations, emotions and dreams of what it means to be a human being but in particular a “Real Life”………Indian…
  • FCC Tribal Initiatives?– “A resource for tribal governments, organizations and consumers in expanding telecommunications services in Indian Country.”
  • Native Knowledge 360 Native Knowledge 360° (NK360°) provides educators and students with new perspectives on Native American history and cultures. Created by Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian
  • Project 562 ?Project 562 develops a body of imagery and cultural representations of Native Peoples to counteract the relentlessly insipid, one-dimensional stereotypes circulating in mainstream media, historical textbooks and the culture industry.
  • If I Can Read, I Can Do Anything?– A family literacy program led by AILA member Loriene Roy from 2008-2010 to assist the libraries serving Native American children in increasing reading skills while preserving Native identity.
  • Native American Heritage Month– The Library of Congress, National Archives and Records Administration, National Endowment for the Humanities, National Gallery of Art, National Park Service, Smithsonian Institution and United States Holocaust Memorial Museum join in paying tribute to the rich ancestry and traditions of Native Americans.
  • Native Health Database?– “Contains bibliographic information and abstracts of health-related articles, reports, surveys, and other resource documents pertaining to the health and health care of American Indians, Alaska Natives, and Canadian First Nations” from the University of New Mexico Health Sciences Library and Informatics Center.
  • American Indian and Alaska Native Health?is a central source for information about the health and well-being of Native Americans and Alaska Natives from the National Institutes of Health and National Library of Medicine.
  • ?Protocols for Native American Archival Materials?– “These Protocols describe, from a Native American perspective, best practices for the culturally responsive care of American Indian archival collections held in non-tribal repositories.” From the First Archivists Circle.
  • Talk Story: Sharing stories, sharing culture?is a joint literacy program that reaches out to Asian Pacific American and American Indian/Alaska Native children and their families. The program celebrates and explores their stories through books, oral traditions, and art to provide an interactive, enriching experience. ?
  • The Center of Native American Youth– a ?national advocacy organization working to improve the health, safety, and overall well-being of Native American youth ages 24 and under.
  • National Congress of American Indians– ?The National Congress of American Indians, founded in 1944, is the oldest, largest and most representative American Indian and Alaska Native organization serving the broad interests of tribal governments and communities
  • The American Indian Higher Education Consortium-, a 501(c)(3) organization governed by a board of directors composed of the presidents of the accredited United States-based Tribal Colleges and Universities (TCUs), is the collective spirit and unifying voice of our nation’s 38 TCUs.
  • “I” IS NOT FOR INDIAN”?Selective Bibliography and Guide for the program, ““I” is Not for Indian: The Portrayal of Indians in Books for Young People”, by the ALA/OLOS Subcommittee for Library Services to American Indian People and American Indian Library Association, Atlanta, June 29, 1991. Compiled by Naomi Caldwell-Wood and Lisa A. Mitten.
  • UNITY is a national network organization promoting personal development, citizenship, and leadership among Native American youth.
  • National American Indian Education Association– resources for educators, students, and advocates to learn about effective strategies, innovative programming, and professional learning opportunities aligned with creating a safe, successful and supportive learning environment.
  • ?Indigenous Sovereignty– launched by the Seattle Public library in 2018 Public Programs focused on the Indigenous communities in the Northwest

 

新濠天地注册送28