AILA invites you to visit the websites of other organizations working on indigenous peoples issues.
- Indian Country Today, www.indiancountrytoday.com/
The world’s largest Native American news source, shipped internationally.
- Neighbors of the Onondaga Nation, http://www.peacecouncil.net/NOON/index.html
Neighbors of the Onondaga Nation (NOON) is a grassroots organization of Central New Yorkers which recognizes and supports the sovereignty of the traditional government of the Onondaga Nation. It is a program of the Syracuse Peace Council. NOON supports the right of native peoples to reclaim land, and advocates for fair settlement of any claims which are filed.
- Council for a Parliament of the World’s Religions, http://www.parliamentofreligions.org/
The Council for a Parliament of the World’s Religions was created to cultivate harmony among the world’s religious and spiritual communities and foster their engagement with the world and its guiding institutions in order to achieve a just, peaceful and sustainable world.
- The Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development, http://hpaied.org/
The Harvard Project aims to understand and foster the conditions under which sustained, self-determined social and economic development is achieved among American Indian nations through applied research and service.
- Spiderwoman Theater, http://www.spiderwomantheater.org/
Spiderwoman Theater Workshop’s mission is to provide exceptional theatre performance, training and education in an effort to address cultural, social and political issues in the Native American and women’s communities. They seek to entertain and challenge their audiences and bring communities of people together to examine the causes and effects of a wide variety of issues.
- The Silvercloud Singers, http://www.silvercloudsingers.com/
The SilverCloud Singers are an intertribal Native American singing & dance troupe weaving the traditional with the contemporary of Native song & dance.
- Iroquois Nationals Lacrosse, http://iroquoisnationals.org/
The Iroquois are a unique entity, comprising the only Native American team sanctioned to compete in any sport internationally.
- Flying Eagle Woman Fund, http://www.flyingeaglewomanfund.org/
The Flying Eagle Woman Fund was established to honor the memory of Ingrid Washinawatok El-Issa, an international human rights activist, and to continue the integrity and spirit of her work for indigenous peoples.
- Native Children’s Survival,http://eaglethunder.com/give
Native Children’s Survival (NCS) is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization dedicated to raising awareness about critical issues facing Mother Earth, her children, and the seventh generation to come. Our mission is achieved through the international language of music and film, and sustainable product development.
- American Indian Community House, http://www.aich.org/
The American Indian Community House (AICH) is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization serving the health, social service, and cultural needs of Native Americans residing in New York City.
- City University of New York School of Law, http://www.law.cuny.edu
CUNY School of Law is the premier public interest law school in the country. Our mission is to graduate outstanding public interest attorneys and to enhance the diversity of the legal profession. Our motto, “Law in the Service of Human Needs,” infuses everything we do.
- Connie Hogarth Center for Social Action, http://conniehogarth.org/
The Center’s mission is to help the next generation of college-educated activists acquire, in the course of their undergraduate training, the practical skills and knowledge necessary for work in some field of social change.
- Interfaith Center of New York, http://www.interfaithcenter.org/
The Interfaith Center of New York seeks to make New York City and the world safe for religious difference by increasing respect and mutual understanding among people of different faith, ethnic, and cultural traditions and by fostering cooperation among religious communities and civic organizations to solve common social problems.
- Traditional Circle of Indian Elders and Youth, http://www.twocircles.org/
The Traditional Circle of Indian Elders and Youth is composed of grassroots spiritual leaders from Indian nations throughout North America. Structured in the ancestral way, the Circle is open to all traditional Indian people. It serves as a living repository of indigenous wisdom and values. Its focus is exclusively on perpetuating traditional cultural and spiritual values.