Absolon, Kathy and Cam Willet. “Putting Ourselves Forward: Location in Aboriginal Research.” In Research as Resistance, edited by Leslie Brown and Susan Strega, 97-126. Toronto: Canadian Scholars Press, 2005.
Aikenhead, G. S. 1997. Toward a First Nations cross-cultural science and technology curriculum. Science Education 81:217–238.
Adams, David Wallace. Education for Extinction: American Indians and the Boarding School Experience, 1875-1928. Lawrence: University of Kansas, 1995.
Association of Canadian Universities for Northern Studies. Ethical Principles for the Conduct of Research in the North. Ottawa: Association of Canadian Universities for Northern Studies, 2003
Australian Human Rights Commission. The Community Guide to the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. Canberra: Australian Human Rights Commission, 2010.
Battiste, Marie and James Youngblood Henderson, editors. Protecting Indigenous Knowledge and Heritage: A Global Challenge. Saskatoon: Purich Publishing Ltd., 2000.
Brayboy, Bryan, Amy Fann, Angelina Castagno, and Jessica Solyom, editors. “Postsecondary Education for American Indian and Alaska Natives: Higher Education for Nation Building and Self-Determination.” Special Issue, AEHE 37, no. 5 (2005).
Brown, Michael F. Who Owns Native Culture? Harvard University Press, 2004.
Cajete, G. 1999. Igniting the sparkle: an indigenous science education model. Kivaki Press.
Cajete, G. (2000). Native science: Natural laws of interdependence. Santa Fe, NM: Clear Light.
Chilisa, Bagele. Indigenous Research Methodologies. Los Angeles: Sage, 2011.
Dei, George J. Sefa and Dorothy Godlin-Rosenberg, editors. Indigenous Knowledges in Global Contexts. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2000.
Deloria, Philip J. Playing Indian. Yale University Press, 1999.
Deloria, Jr., Vine. Red Earth, White Lies: Native Americans and the Myth of Scientific Fact. Fulcrum Publishing, 1997.
Deloria, V., Jr., & Wildcat, D. R. (2001). Power and place: Indian education in America. Golden, CO: Fulcrum.
Fanon, Frantz. The Wretched of the Earth. Translated by Richard Philcox. 1963. Reprint, Grove Press, 2005.
Fixico, Donald. The American Indian Mind in a Linear World: American Indian Studies and Traditional Knowledge. Routledge, 2003.
Galindo, M. E., and B. Rinehart. 1998. Native American Science Research and Education Program. Indian. Summer VI. Page 28. Idaho National Laboratories (INL), Idaho Falls Printing Press.
Garroutte, Eva Marie. Real Indians: Identity and the Survival of Native America. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2003.
González y González, Elsa. M. and Yvonna S. Lincoln. “Decolonizing Qualitative Research: Non-traditional Reporting Forms in the Academy.” Forum: Qualitative Research 7: no. 4 (2006). Accessed December 18, 2015, http://www.qualitative-research.net/index.php/fqs/article/viewArticle/162.
Grande, Sandy. kllkRed Pedagogy: Native American Social and Political Thought. Lanhem: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2004.
Gross, Lawrence W. Anishinabe Ways of Knowing and Being. Burlington: Ashgate, 2014.
Inst. for Ed. Sciences. 2008. Status and trends in the education of American Indians and Alaska Natives. NCES 2008-084.
Jacob, M. M., 2013, Yakama Rising: Indigenous Cultural Revitalization, Activism, and Healing: University of Arizona Press.
Johnston-Goodstar, Kate. “Decolonizing Evaluation: The Necessity of Evaluation Advisory Groups in Indigenous Evaluation.” New Directions for Evaluation, Special Issue, Evaluation Advisory Groups 2012, issue 136 (Winter 2012). 109-117.
Kimmerer, R. W. (2013). Braiding sweetgrass: Indigenous wisdom, scientific knowledge and the teachings of plants. Minneapolis, MN: Milkweed Editions
Kovach, Margaret. Indigenous Methodologies: Characteristics, Conversations, and Contexts. 2009. Toronto: Reprint Edition, University of Toronto Press, 2010.
Lambert, Lori. Research for Indigenous Survival: Indigenous Research Methodologies in the Behavioral Sciences. Pablo: Salish Kootenai College Press, 2014.
Lokensgard, Kenneth H. “Indigenous Religionists in North America.” In Religions in Focus: New Approaches to Tradition and Contemporary Practices, Equinox Publishers, 2010.
Lomawaima, K. Tsianina and Brenda J. Child, Editors. Away from Home: American Indian Boarding School Experiences, 1879-2000. Phoenix: Heard Museum, 2000.
Lowan, G. 2012. Expanding the conversation: further explorations into Indigenous environmental science education theory, research, and practice. Cultural Studies of Science Education 7:71–81.
Maggie Walter and Chris Anderson, Indigenous Statistics: A Quantitative Research Methodology (New York: Routledge, 2013).
Marshall, Albert and Murdena Marshall. “Two-eyed seeing in the Classroom Environment: Concepts, Approaches, and Challenges.” Canadian Journal of Science, Mathematics and Technology Education 9 (2009): 141-153.
Mihesuah, Devon Abbot, Editor. Natives and Academics: Researching and Writing about American Indians. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1998.
Nason, James. “Traditional Property and Modern Laws: the Need for Native American Community and Intellectual Property Rights Legislation.” Stanford Law and Policy Review 12 (Spring 2001). 255-266.
National Congress of American Indians. Research that Benefits Native People: A Guidefor Tribal Leaders, Module One. Washington, DC: National Congress of American IndiansPolicy Research Center, 2009.
National Science Foundation. 2009. Transitions and tipping points in complex environmental systems. Advisory Committee for Environmental Research & Education.
Emma S. Norman (2017): Standing Up for Inherent Rights: The Role of Indigenous-Led Activism in Protecting Sacred Waters and Ways of Life, Society & Natural Resources, DOI: 10.1080/08941920.2016.1274459
Paul Boyer, ed., Ancient Wisdom, Modern Science: The Integration of Native Knowledge in Math and Science at Tribally Controlled Colleges and Universities (Pablo: Salish Kootenai College Press, 2010).
Reid, A., K. Teamey, and J. Dillon. 2002. Traditional ecological knowledge for learning with sustainability in mind. Trumpeter 18:113–136.
Reyhner, J. (2015). American Indian / Indigenous Education . Retrieved from http://jan.ucc.nau.edu/jar/AIE/AIEbooks.html – This is a link to a series of books that address Teaching Indigenous Students. If you click on the link of the book, there is a PDF form of each chapter that can be opened.
Smith, L. T. (1999). Decolonizing methodologies: Research and indigenous peoples. New York, NY: Zed Books.
Thornton, Russell, editor. Studying Native America: Problems and Prospects. Madison: The University of Wisconsin Press, 1998.
Understanding Copyright and Related Rights, World Intellectual Property Organization Publication No. 909 E.
Wilson, Shawn. Research is Ceremony: Indigenous Research Methods. Halifax: Fernwood Publishing, 2008.
Young, James O. and Conrad Brunk, Editors. The Ethics of Cultural Appropriation. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell, 2012.
Wilson, S. (2008). Research is ceremony: Indigenous research methods. Halifax, NS: Fernwood.
The primary sponsor for PNW-COSMOS is the National Science Foundation (NSF), Directorate for Education and Human Resources (EHR), Division of Human Resource Development (HRD). This project is supported by: Collaborative Research: The Pacific Northwest Alliance to develop, implement and study a STEM Graduate Education Model for American Indians and Alaska Natives. This is an AGEP – T: Alliance for Graduate Education and the Professoriate – Transformation under HRD grants # 1432932 (Washington State University), #1432910 (University of Idaho), #1432694 (University of Montana), and #1431773 (Montana State University). Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.