- Alaska Native Resources for Librarians – compiled by Valarie Kingsland. “A guide for librarians and library staff seeking to understand the indigenous people of Alaska in order to provide better services and programming for them.”
- 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, featuring information on ALA’s Spectrum Initiative, offering library school scholarships for Native and other underrepresented graduate students seeking the MLS degree.
- 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.”
- ATALM (Association of Tribal Archives, Libraries and Museums) – “a non-profit organization that supports the growing field of indigenous cultural institutions.”
- ATSILIRN – Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Library and Information Resource Network (from Australia).
- Bibliographies of Northern and Central California Indians – Bibliography project from University of California, Berkeley, discontinued in 1995.
- Children’s & YA Books by Native Authors & Illustrators and Children’s and YA Books With Contemporary Native Themes – from Muskogee Creek children’s author Cynthia L. Smith.
- Christianity and Native America – at Marquette University Library, “over two dozen collections including extensive photographic holdings…”.
- A Community Guide to Protecting Indigenous Knowledge (pdf), by Simon Brascoupe and Howard Mann, for Indian and Northern Affairs Canada, 2001.
- A Critical Bibliography of North American Indians, For K-12 (1996) – from the Anthropology Outreach Office of the Smithsonian Institution.
- Culturally Responsive Guidelines for Alaska Public Libraries (2001) – from the Alaska Native Knowledge Network.
- D’Arcy McNickle Center for American Indian and Indigenous Studies, featuring the Edward E. Ayer Collection for American Indian History at the Newberry Library in Chicago.
- Digital Technologies and Indigenous Communities (2002) – a special issue of D-Lib Magazine.
- Directory of First Peoples’ Libraries and Archives – Looking for a list of tribal libraries? Anyone can join this wiki and keep the list up to date!
- Edward S. Curtis’s The North American Indian – the entire digitized text from the 20-volume set, by Northwestern University Digital Collections.
- Edward S. Curtis’s The North American Indian: Photographic Images – an online collection of the photographs from the entire 20 volume set, from the Library of Congress.
- Electronic Texts on Native Americans – at the University of Virginia Libraries.
- “Examining Multicultural Picture Books for the Early Childhood Classroom: Possibilities and Pitfalls” – a 2001 article from the journal ECRP – Early Childhood Research & Practice.
- FCC Tribal Initiatives – “A resource for tribal governments, organizations and consumers in expanding telecommunications services in Indian Country.”
- First Nations Collection at the Southern Oregon University Library Digital Archives.
- First Peoples’ Libraries Wiki – A collaborative resource that “highlights the work of libraries and library staff advocating for and developing more effective libraries and library services for the Indigenous Peoples of North America.”
- “From Oral Tradition to Digital Collectives: Information Access and Technology in Contemporary Native American Culture” – an article by Kari R. Smith of Columbia University, that appeared in the December 15, 2002 (vol. 6, no. 6) of the RLG DigiNews.
- Guiding Principles for IFLA’s position concerning international treaties relating to Traditional Cultural Expressions (2012), from The International Federation of Library Associations and Institutions (IFLA).
- Huntington Free Library Native American Collection, acquired by Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, in June 2004, along with the former library of the Heye Museum of the American Indian.
- 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.
- Labriola National American Indian Data Center – a special collection at Arizona State University.
- Librarianship and Traditional Cultural Expressions: Nurturing Understanding and Respect – This 2010 statement (Version 7.0) is endorsed by AILA.
- Maori Subject List – originally compiled by Robert Sullivan, and now part of the Te Puna Web Directory from the National Library of New Zealand.
- Mashantucket Pequot Research Library and Tribal Archives – see their bibliographies and blog
- National Indian Law Library – “a public law library devoted to federal Indian and tribal law.”
- Native American Authors Project – from the Internet Public Library Project.
- Native American Children’s Literature in the Classroom – An Annotated Bibliography – from AILA member Joan Berman, last updated 2009.
- Native American Studies Collection at UC Berkeley’s Ethnic Studies Library.
- A Native Bridge to Webjunction – “WebJunction is an online community of libraries and other agencies sharing knowledge and experience to provide the broadest public access to information technology. The mission of the Native bridge to WebJunction.org is to provide an interface to WebJunction content tailored for Native users.”
- 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.
- New Mexico State Library’s Tribal Libraries Program “The New Mexico State Library’s Tribal Libraries Program (TLP) mission is to promote and support information access in tribal communities with emphasis on current technology and tribal library development.”
- New Mexico Digital Collection of Native American Children’s Books
- Nunavik Bibliography= La Bibliographie sur le Nunavik – “a cooperative long-term project to build a comprehensive bibliographic database about northern Quebec.”
- Oyate – “…a native organization working to see that our lives and histories are portrayed honestly, and so that all people will know our stories belong to us.” And an EXCELLENT source to order kids’ books.
- Pathways to Excellence: A Report on Improving Library and Information Services for Native American Peoples The U.S. National Commission on Libraries and Information Science initiative to study library and information services for Native American peoples. This 1992 report is the culmination of the evaluation, which included site visits and field hearings.
- 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.
- Te Rōpū Whakahau – “an organisation which unites Maori librarians and information specialists in Aotearoa New Zealand.”
- TLAM Project – Tribal Libraries, Archives, and Museums Project at UW-Madison SLIS, “an experimental project to bring indigenous information topics to LIS education through service-learning, networking, and resource sharing with Wisconsin’s tribal cultural institutions.”
- TRAILS: Tribal Libraries Procedures Manual, 3rd ed. This manual was revised in 2008 through the American Library Association’s Office for Literacy and Outreach Services (OLOS) and Committee on Rural, Native, and Tribal Libraries of All Kinds.
- Tribal Library Service and Needs Assessment – A census project of the Tierra del Sol Native communities in southern California, led by AILA member Bonnie Biggs.