The University of Saskatchewan Indigenous Studies Portal (iPortal) is a database of full-text electronic resources such as articles, e-books, theses, government publications, videos, oral histories, and digitized primary sources including archival documents and photographs. The content focuses on Indigenous peoples of Canada with a secondary focus on North American materials and beyond.
AlterNative aims to present indigenous worldviews and scholarly research from native indigenous perspectives from around the world, and publishes papers that substantively address and critically engage with indigenous issues from a scholarly indigenous viewpoint.
The Canadian Historical Review offers an analysis of the ideas, people, and events that have molded Canadian society and institutions into their present state. Canada's past is examined from a vast and multicultural perspective to provide a thorough assessment of all influences.
The Canadian Journal of History is a peer-reviewed journal of general history. Geared to all professional historians, as well as to anyone interested in historical scholarship, it features articles and reviews by experts.
As a general focus, CJNS publishes anthropological, historical, sociological, political, legal, educational and cultural issues affecting First Nations people. Although the majority of articles deal with Indigenous peoples in Canada, it also publishes articles dealing with Indigenous peoples world-wide.
Decolonization: Indigeneity, Education & Society solicits any work purposefully engaged in the decolonization process, regardless of discipline or field, encouraging work that actively seeks undisciplinary connections that work both against and beyond the Western academy.
Focuses on critical discourse and research in diaspora, indigenous, and minority education; is dedicated to researching cultural sustainability in a world increasingly consolidating under national, transnational, and global organizations.
Includes articles from leading health scholars, academics and Aboriginal community members. The International Journal of Indigenous Health (IJIH) was established to advance knowledge and understanding to improve Indigenous health. The Journal seeks to bring knowledge from diverse intellectual traditions together with a focus on culturally diverse Indigenous voices, methodologies and epistemology. The Journal is peer-reviewed, online, open-access and shares innovative health research across disciplines, Indigenous communities, and countries. Known as the Journal of Aboriginal Health (JAH) from 2004 to 2012, the journal was renamed the International Journal of Indigenous Health to reflect its growing international readership.
Windspeaker, a monthly publication, was first published in 1983. Windspeaker was intended to serve the Aboriginal peoples of Northern Alberta but has become Canada's first and only provider of national Indigenous news, information and opinion. The link provided has digitized copies from 1986 to 2015.
"The UBCIC's Digital Collections offer a variety of research and informational materials. There are four research collections in addition to a series of collections created with digitized materials from the UBCIC Archives that document the history of the UBCIC and First Nations in British Columbia. All of the collections can be accessed through the links below. If you have any comments about the collections, please contact the UBCIC Resource Centre."--UBCIC website.