Working List of published works relating to Indigenous Journalism

I’m looking to do research on journalism impacts on Native American storytelling – ie the formation of Tribal press protections in Tribal constitutions. I’m complying this list to help me start looking at sources for my soon to be work. Please feel free to comment with any suggestions for other Native American/Indigenous journalism efforts.

  1. 100 Questions, 500 Nations: A Guide To Native America
    by Native American Journalists Association & Michigan State School Of Journalism
  2. From the Front Lines: Free Press Struggles in Native America limited edition also by Native American Journalists Association
  3. The Newspaper Indian: Native American identity in the press
  4. Words have a past: newspapers of boarding schools
  5. Victoria LaPoe:
    1. Oil and Water: Media Lessons from Hurricane Katrina and the Deepwater Horizon Disaster
    2. Indian Country: Telling a Story in a Digital Age
    3. American Indian Media: The Past, The Present and the Promise of the Digital
  6. American Indians and the mass media
  7. Indians illustrated: the image of NA in the press
  8. Hearts unbroken
  9. Recovering NA writing in the boarding school press
  10. Electronic Media and Indigenous Peoples: A Voice of Our Own? Book by Donald R Browne
  11. The New Media Nation: Indigenous Peoples and Global Communication
    Book by Valerie Alia
  12. Songlines to Satellites: Indigenous Communication in Australia, the South Pacific and Canada
    Book by Helen Molnar and Michael Meadows
  13. Seeing Red: A History of Natives in Canadian Newspapers
  14. Pou Kōrero: A Journalists’ Guide to Māori and Current AffairsBook by Carol Archie
  15. Between the Lines: Racism and the New Zealand Media
  16. Journalism, Politics, and the Dakota Access Pipeline: Standing Rock and the Framing of Injustice by Ellen Moore
    1. More by author
      1.  Green Screen or Smokescreen? Hollywood’s Messages about Nature and the Environment.
      2. Framing Disaster: News Media Coverage of Two Native American Environmental Justice Cases authored also by ; Lanthorn, Kylie R for Journal of Communication Inquiry, 2017-07, Vol.41 (3), p.227-249
      3. Framing Injustice: Media Coverage of Indigenous Resistance to the Dakota Access Pipeline
  17. The Tears of Strangers: A Family Memoir Stan Grant
  18. Hawaii Journalism History
  19. Native Hawaiians on Coverage of Mauna Kea – Columbia Journalism Institute
  20. The Hawaiian Newspapers by Esther Mookini
  21. A Nation Rising: Hawaiian movements for Land, Life and Sovereignty by Noeloni Goodyear-Ka’opua
  22. Shaping History: the Role of Newspapers in Hawai’i by Helen Geracimos Chapin
  23. Lessons from Reporting on Hawaii Racially Uneven Foster Care System by Rob Perez
  24. Multicultural Journalism: a profile of Hawaii’s Newspeople by John Henningham
  25. Empowering the Peoples‘ Voice as an Act of Self-Determination by Bryan Pollard
  26. Bolstering Press Freedom in Indian Country by Bryan Pollard
  27. A Free Press Remains the Exception in Indian Country by Danielle Frost
  28. American Indian Media Today: Tribes Maintain Majority Ownership as Independent Journalists Seek Growth by Jodi Rave for the Indigenous Media Freedom Alliance
  29. A Case Study of Two Cherokee Newspapers and Their Fight Against Censorship by Desiree Evans
  30. Troubling Times for Tribal Media: a free Indigenous Press is Essential for Accountability, Self-Determination by Bryan Pollard for The Investigative Reporters and Editors Journal
  31. The American Indian Press Association: its history, activities and organization by Don Arthur Christenson
  32. Native American Newspapers: Selected Vignettes by Sharon Murphy
  33. Native Print Journalism in the United States: Dreams and Realities by Sharon Murphy in Anthropologica Vol 25 No 1
  34. A Reporter’s Guide to American Indian Law by the Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press
  35. United Indians of All Tribes Meets the Press: News Coverage of the 1970 Occupation of Fort Lawton by Karen Smith
  36. More than News: Indigenous Media Empowers Native Voices and Communities by Bryan Pollard
  37. The State of Native Media by Patty Talahongva
  38. The Red Press Initiative research conducted by the Native American Journalist Association
  39. American Indian Media Today by Jodi Rave
  40. https://www.schatz.senate.gov/imo/media/doc/Future%20of%20Local%20News%20Commission%20Act%20FINAL.pdf
  41. Chibuwe, Albert, Salawu, Abioudun. Training for English language or indigenous language media journalism: A decolonial critique of Zimbabwean journalism and media training institutions’ training practices. Journal of African media studies. 2020;12(2):137-156. doi:10.1386/jams_00016_1
  42. The New Media Nation: Indigenous Peoples and Global Communication by Valeria Alia
  43. Journalism in Indian Country: Story Telling That Makes Sense by Sharon Murphy
  44. Charting a theoretical framework for examining Indigenous journalism culture by Folker Hanusch
  45. Nation-building, not “Resistance Radio” by Shayna Plaut
  46. Indigenous Political Journalism in the Norwegian and Swedish Public Service Broadcasters by Eli Skogerbø ; Josefsen, Eva ; Fjellström, Anna-MariaJournalism Studies, 2019-05-19, Vol.20 (7), p.991-1008
  47. Indigenous cultural values and journalism in the Asia-Pacific region: a brief history of Māori journalism by Folker Hanusch
  48. We interrupt this program: Indigenous media tactics in in Canadian culture by Miranda J. Brady and John M. H. Kelly
  49. The fourth eye : Māori media in Aotearoa New Zealand edited by Brendan Hokowhitu and Vijay Devadas
  50. Reforming fictions : Native, African, and Jewish American women’s literature and Journalism in the Progressive Era by Carol J. Batker
  51. An Indian Perspective – Native American Journalism: An Overview by Richard LaCourse
  52. Native American press in Wisconsin and the nation : proceedings of the Conference on the Native American Press in Wisconsin and the Nation, April 22-23, 1982 by the Conference on the Native American Press in Wisconsin and the Nation
  53. “Her Rightful Place In The New Scheme Of Things”: Native American Women’S Journalism In The Dawes Era by Carol J Batker Reforming Fictions, 2015, p.15-36 chapter excerpt
  54. Outsiders in 19th-century press history : multicultural perspectives edited by Frankie Hutton and Barbara Straus Reed
  55. Journalism across cultures edited by Fritz Cropp, Cynthia Frisby, Dean Mills
  56. Native Americans in the news : images of Indians in the twentieth century press by Mary Ann Weston
  57. Connecting Native American Students to Journalism by Bridget Gutierrez
  58. How Journalists Characterize Health Inequalities and Redefine Solutions for Native American Audiences by Hinnant, Amanda ; Subramanian, Roma ; Ashley, Rokeshia Renné ; Perreault, Mimi ; Young, Rachel ; Thomas, Ryan J in Health Communication, 2019-03-21, Vol.34 (4), p.383-391
  59. A struggle: will tribal journalists be free? (Native American journalism) by Cleghorn, Reese in American journalism review, 1996-12-01, Vol.18 (10), p.4
  60. The new storytellers: Native Americans find difficulties mixing journalism with tribal traditions. (Special Report: Diversity in the Newsroom) by Gassaway, Bob M for The Quill (Chicago), 1991-05-01, Vol.79 (4), p.32
  61. Tsalagi Tsulehisanvhi: Uncovering Cherokee Language Articles from the Cherokee Phoenix Newspaper, 1828–1834 by Owl, Constance
  62. Native American Journalists: Finding a Pipeline into Journalism by Reaves, Shiela Newspaper Research Journal, 1995-09, Vol.16 (4), p.57-73
  63. An era of free Native American press: Tim Giago and the “Lakota Times”, “Indian Country Today”, land the “Lakota Journal”, 1981–2003 by Whitehead, Louis George
  64. Pictures of our Nobler Selves by Mark Trahant
  65. The Princess and the Squaw: The Construction of Native American Women in the Pictorial Press by Coward, John M for American journalism, 2014, Vol.31 (1), p.71-99
  66. The role of Native American print and online media in the ‘era of big stories’: A comparative case study of Native American outlets’ coverage of the Red Lake shootings by Daniels, George L for Journalism, 2006-08, Vol.7 (3), p.321-342
  67. The captive Native American press by Collins, Mary for Washington journalism review (1983), 1990-12-01, Vol.12 (10), p.15
  68. Neglected Pioneers: 19th Century Native American Newspapers by Murphy, Sharon for Journalism History, 1977-10-01, Vol.4 (3), p.79-100
  69. Exploring Public Service Journalism: Digitally Native News Nonprofits and Engagement by Ferrucci, Patrick for Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, 2017-03, Vol.94 (1), p.355-370
  70. Changing Faces: Native Journalists Break through Barriers in New Media by Avila Hernandez, Juan A for Tribal college, 2008-01-01
  71. Black Ink and the New Red Power: Native American Newspapers and Tribal Sovereignty by Loew, Patty ; Mella, Kelly for Journalism & Mass Communication Monographs, 2005-09, Vol.7 (3), p.99-142
  72. Meet the New Players: A Study of Digital Native Journalists and Journalistic Professionalism by Wu, Lu
  73. Newspapers as a Form of Settler Colonialism: An Examination of the Dakota Access Pipeline Protest and American Indian Representation in Indigenous, State, and National News by Beckermann, Kay Marie
  74. Learning to see what they can’t: Decolonizing perspectives on indigenous education in the racial context of rural Nova Scotia by J. Tompkins ISSN: 0024-9033 , 1916-0666 McGill Journal of Education. , 2002, Vol.37(3), p.405
  75. Native Americans in the News: Images of Indians in the Twentieth Century Press by Weston, Mary A
  76. The Diversity Style Guide: A Journalist’s Handbook by Kanigel, Rachele
  77. The making and muting of an indigenous media activist: Imagination and ideology in Charles Round Low Cloud’s Indian News by ARNDT, GRANT for American ethnologist, 2010-08, Vol.37 (3), p.499-510
  78. Indian Journalism began with Cherokees: Phoenix–Advocate by Agent, Dan for the Cherokee phoenix (Tahlequah, Okla. : 2002), 1996-05-31, Vol.XX (5)

Published by shanalombard

Journalist

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