This site looks at polar life including plants and animals. There is also a section on traditional knowledge including the Inuit Tree of Life and mythology. Make sure you click on the polar bear to hear all about the site.
This article provides a detailed description of the history of Indigenous suffrage in Canada. The article describes key events over the years and how these events are part of a larger conversation about Canadian citizenship, Indigenous sovereignty and Indigenous rights.
Check out video and audio files at CBC: "On April 1, 1999, the new territory of Nunavut was born, finally making the controversial dream of the Northwest Territories' Inuit a reality. It meant the Inuit gained self-rule and control over their own institutions.
Zacharias Kunuk directed this documentary of the High Arctic Relocation in 1953 where the government relocated communities with promises of resources to improve land claims on a international stage. The documentary is told from an Inuit point of view. Inuktitut with English subtitles
Historical and contemporary objects, images, and documents vividly express the cultural diversity as well as the creativity, resourcefulness, and endurance of this country's First Nations, Métis, and Inuit peoples.
This website, filled with videos, was created to share "Innu reality, heritage and living culture" a nation in which "elders pass on their skills and knowledge to younger generations." The site is divided into four sections: First steps, Innu Daily Life, Innu World and Glossary.
A selection from the exhibit of 36 photographs taken by Norman Hallendy showing extraordinary places and objects (including inuksuit) in the Canadian Arctic revealed to him by Inuit elders. The images celebrate unganaqtuq nuna, the Inuit expression meaning "a deep and total attachment to the land."
This interactive website about the Thule (ancestors of modern-day Inuit) describes how they constructed homes of whalebone. There is also a timeline of what was going on in the world around the time of the Thule.