Among the many collections from all across Canada that are part of the Inuit and Aboriginal media archive, the following organizations are some of the providers of the irreplaceable digitized content:
- Inuit Broadcasting Corporation curated collection: programming about Inuit in Inuktitut language. IBC produces shows about Inuit kids, musicians, politicians, with Inuit humor about Inuit issues. Their programming has been internationally recognized as one of the most successful communication models for developing nations.
- Inuit Circumpolar Conference, The Ottawa Declaration of 1996 formally established the Arctic Council as a high level intergovernmental forum to provide a means for promoting cooperation, coordination and interaction among the Arctic States, with the involvement of the Arctic Indigenous communities and other Arctic inhabitants on common Arctic issues, in particular issues of sustainable development and environmental protection in the Arctic.
- Native Communication Society of the Northwest territories with a curated selection of radio programming and the complete series of ‘Our Dene Elders’. The Native Communication Society of the Northwest territories acknowledge how First Peoples of the North have historically relied on oral traditions to pass on stories, culture and information. NCS continues to reinforce the oral traditions of the past by using the technologies of today to bring programming on English, North Slavey (Sahtu), South Slavey (Deh Cho), Denesuline (Chipewyan), Gwich'in and Tlicho. ‘Our Dene Elders’ is the complete series of different interviews to almost 200 Dene elders in 6 indigenous languages.
- Masset Teen Center on Haida Gwaii (Haidawood). Productions of the series Teen Night made by the Haida youth.
- 7th Generation Image Makers. 7th Generation is an interdisciplinary art program for Aboriginal youth in downtown Toronto.
- Eddy Malenfant. A series of the history of Canada from an Innu point of view.
- Festival Présence Autochtone. A Canadian and International aboriginal festival of visual arts, history, films and videos, workshops and many other activities celebrated each year to celebrate the diversity of the American continent.
- Qajaaq Ellsworth, young people from Nunavik and Nunavut who affirm their Inuit identity in an age of information, technology and self-determination.
- Iroquois Confederacy. A First Nations groups that of Mohawk, Oneida, Onondaga, Cayuga, Seneca and Tuscarora.
- Ironwood. Films on Native wisdom, first results of the Ironwood Log Project, an educational initiative dedicated to the wide spreading of Native teachings.
- Artcirq curated collection shows how Canada’s first Inuit youth circus/filmmaking collective tours around the world and produces films that are related to their daily reality.
- Arnait Video Productions curated selection. Aranit’s productions are the expression of research into traditional and contemporary Inuit styles of narration. An underlying context for the stories told in their video works is the formal innovations associated with the Inuit of Igloolik appropriating videographic tools.
- ImagineNATIVE Film + Media Arts Festival, The imagineNATIVE Film + Media Arts Festival is an international festival that celebrates the latest works by Indigenous peoples on the forefront of innovation in film, video, radio, and new media. The works accepted reflect the diversity of the world's Indigenous nations and illustrate the vitality and excellence of our art and culture in contemporary media.
- Alianait Art Festival, an Inuit festival of art, music, film, storytelling, circus arts, dance and theatre in Iqaluit, Nunavut.
- Isuma Productions, Canada's first Inuit independent production company.
Isuma's mission is to produce independent community-based media – films, TV and
now Internet - to preserve and enhance Inuit culture and language; to create
jobs and economic development in Igloolik and Nunavut; and to tell authentic
Inuit stories to Inuit and non-Inuit audiences worldwide.