Prepared by a librarian at the University of Pittsburgh, this set of web pages allows viewers to see various personal stories of Native Americans from differing backgrounds. Separate pages exist for general Indian-oriented home pages; information on individual native nations; native organizations and urban Indian centers; tribal colleges, native studies programs, and Indian education; languages; the mascot issue; native media (organizations, journals, newspapers, radio and television, powwows and festivals); native music and arts organizations and individuals (singers, drums, artists, performers, celebrities, actors, actresses, storytellers, authors); and native businesses.
Elaine Cubbins of the University of Arizona has presented these techniques for evaluating American Indian web sites. There are links to sources of books and reference materials as clear explanations of the criteria used to compile these techniques.
This site is constructed primarily to provide information resources to the Native American community and only secondarily to the general community. It is part of the W3 consortium project. Topics covered include cultural resources, indigenous languages, history, archaeology, education, indigenous knowledge in the sciences, legal resources, health, non-profit organizations, art, museums, music, electronic texts by and about Native Americans, bibliographies of material relevant to Native Americans, film and video resources, organizations, activist sites, tribal gaming, Native American media, genealogy, government resources especially for Native Americans, commercial resources, home pages for Native Americans, announcements with Native American related content, job notices, resources for other nations on the Internet, movie stars, and miscellaneous.
This organization has been in existence since 1969. Its board is made up of twelve (12) American Indian and Alaska Native individuals from all across the country. It deals with advocacy and legislative issues related to education.
These statistics are issued by the Bureau of Justice Statistics, which measures victimization, law enforcement, courts, corrections, the Criminal Justice Data Improvement Program, and related links and information experienced by American Indians.
This bureau provides information on education, federally recognized tribes, history, legislation, tourism, and other areas in which the federal government is involved. Frequently asked questions are answered on this site.
With a collection spanning more than 10,000 years, the Smithsonian museum is dedicated to the preservation, study, and exhibition of the life, language, literature, history, and arts of Native Americans.
Contains information and links for specific languages, preservation of specific languages, language family and regional sites, general Native American language sites, books, and endangered languages discussion.
This web site has resources for indigenous cultures around the world. Some of the database categories include art and literature, business and economy, genealogy, history, languages and linguistics, law and legal issues, libraries and collections, news and media, reference materials, and society and culture.
This site is dedicated to disconnecting the term "primitive" from perceptions of Native American technology and art through education. Original articles with graphics and photographs focus on the Eastern Woodlands. Some examples of topics include beadwork, clay and pottery, games and toys, stonework and tools, and weaving.
This web site provides history and current information on the Tyendinaga Mohawks who originally lived in the Mohawk Valley and who are now located in Ontario, Canada. This site is also the home of the First Nations Technical Institute, an education and training facility.