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Native American Community

Find out how you can harness your time, voice, and money to support these organizations.


International Indigenous Youth Council

The International Indigenous Youth Council protects land, water, and treaty rights. The Council was formed at, and in response to, the call of Youth from the Sacred Stone Camp resistance to the Dakota Access Pipeline. They are Youth from all nations, tribes, and races. They know that everyone has their own struggle to protect their land, water, and people. They work towards the end of environmental racism. They rise as leaders through non-violent direct action and advancing their voices in decisions made about the future of Indian Country.  They follow in the tradition of their elders and the American Indian Movement in coming together nationally and internationally to form a solidarity movement that builds people power.

For The International Indigenous Youth Council, harness your:

       TIME

      TIME

 
     VOICE

    VOICE

 
     MONEY

    MONEY

 

Native Americans in Philanthropy

Native Americans in Philanthropy is a membership-based organization that promotes reciprocity and investment in, with, and for Native peoples to build healthy and sustainable communities for all. All are welcome to join the NAP circle - anyone and everyone who is interested in including Native peoples in creating deep and long-lasting impact, systemic and sustainable change in all communities. NAP is a powerful and growing network of Native and non-Native nonprofits, tribal communities, foundations, and community leaders committed to engaging, learning, and sharing resources and best practices grounded in the Native tradition of reciprocity.

For Native Americans in Philanthropy, harness your:

       TIME

      TIME

 
     VOICE

    VOICE

 
     MONEY

    MONEY

 

Indigenous Peoples Power Project

The Indigenous People’s Power Project (IP3) is a nonviolent direct action training and support network advancing Indigenous communities’ ability to exercise their inherent rights to environmental justice, cultural livelihood, and self-determination. Formed in 2004 as a project of the Ruckus Society, IP3 works across Turtle Island with communities that are most vulnerable to threats of ecological devastation and resource exploitation, and most poised to lead solution-oriented action.

For IP3, harness your:

     MONEY

    MONEY