Oyate:  Oyate is a "Native organization working to see that our lives and histories are portrayed with honesty and integrity, and that all people know that our stories belong to us."  In addition to acting as an online bookstore for texts and curricula, the site also details the workshops and educational opportunities offered by the group and offers curriculum guidance.  Oyate also periodically releases volumes of their collected book reviews.

Oyate: Oyate is a "Native organization working to see that our lives and histories are portrayed with honesty and integrity, and that all people know that our stories belong to us." In addition to acting as an online bookstore for texts and curricula, the site also details the workshops and educational opportunities offered by the group and offers curriculum guidance. Oyate also periodically releases volumes of their collected book reviews.

Diversity in YA: Founded in 2011 by authors Cindy Pon and Malinda Lo, the blog seeks to "celebrate young adult books about all kinds of diversity, from race to sexual orientation to gender identity and disability," with special focus placed on authors that might fall out of the mainstream normally.

Diversity in YA: Founded in 2011 by authors Cindy Pon and Malinda Lo, the blog seeks to "celebrate young adult books about all kinds of diversity, from race to sexual orientation to gender identity and disability," with special focus placed on authors that might fall out of the mainstream normally.

American Indians in Children's Literature (AICL): This is Debbie Reese's blog, a widely-respected Native American scholar and blogger.  She reviews representations of Native Americans across all media sources, from books to television.  She also has very helpful yearly recommended booklists for various age groups as well as links to other best of and awards lists.

American Indians in Children's Literature (AICL): This is Debbie Reese's blog, a widely-respected Native American scholar and blogger. She reviews representations of Native Americans across all media sources, from books to television. She also has very helpful yearly recommended booklists for various age groups as well as links to other best of and awards lists.

Latinas for Latino Lit: In 2013, this site founded  the first national online reading program specifically aimed at Hispanic students and their families.  Their goal is to “raise literacy rates through pedagogically sound, culturally relevant content, and technology.”  The site has excellent book suggestions through the reading program resources and each they also publish an outstanding book list each year that goes beyond the titles honored by awards like the Américas and Pura Belpré.

Latinas for Latino Lit: In 2013, this site founded the first national online reading program specifically aimed at Hispanic students and their families. Their goal is to “raise literacy rates through pedagogically sound, culturally relevant content, and technology.” The site has excellent book suggestions through the reading program resources and each they also publish an outstanding book list each year that goes beyond the titles honored by awards like the Américas and Pura Belpré.

Noche de Cuentos | Celebrating the Power of Storytelling to Unite Communities: This site provides resources fo librarians who are interested in celebrating the annual Noche de Cuentos event, a nationwide family literacy event that "encourages families in ethnically diverse communities to read and learn together."

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Dia! Diversity in Action – Dia de los niños, dia de los libros: Dia de los niños is a celebration that "emphasizes the importance of literacy for children of all linguistic and cultural backgrounds." This ALA organized site offers great resources for any librarian interested in hosting an event in their own community, including promotional materials, programming ideas, and book lists.

Dia! Diversity in Action – Dia de los niños, dia de los libros: Dia de los niños is a celebration that "emphasizes the importance of literacy for children of all linguistic and cultural backgrounds." This ALA organized site offers great resources for any librarian interested in hosting an event in their own community, including promotional materials, programming ideas, and book lists.

American Indian Library Association: AILA is an ALA affiliate that is focused on the library and information needs of Native Americans and Native Alaskans.  They are "committed to disseminating information about Indian cultures, languages, values, and information needs to the library community."  The site has an extensive resource list, various awards lists, and back issues of their newsletter (which include helpful book reviews).

American Indian Library Association: AILA is an ALA affiliate that is focused on the library and information needs of Native Americans and Native Alaskans. They are "committed to disseminating information about Indian cultures, languages, values, and information needs to the library community." The site has an extensive resource list, various awards lists, and back issues of their newsletter (which include helpful book reviews).

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