Moonshot volume 3 is edited by Elizabeth LaPensée, Anishinaabe from Baawaating with relations at Bay Mills Indian Community, Métis and settler-Irish and, Michael Sheyahshe, Caddo Nation. Moonshot 3 has 15 new comic book and graphic novel stories written and illustrated exclusively by Indigenous authors and artists. The stories are based on Indigenous Futurisms and include space and time travel, parallel dimensions, advanced technology, post-apocalyptic settings, robots, aliens and more. Authors and artists are: David Alexander Robertson (Strangers, Will I See?), Sean & Rachel Qitsualik-Tinsley (Why the Monster, Qallupiluk), Jay Odjick (Kagagi: The Raven, The Hunt), Richard Van Camp (Three Feathers, Tlicho Naowo), Gerard & Peta-Gay Roberts (Creator Tamosi, OKAMA), Darcie Little Badger (Black, Their Regalia, Worst Bargain in Town), Alina Pete (Weregeek, Who Calls), Daniel Heath Justice (Our Fire Survives the Storm, Hummingbirds), Lee Francis (Tales of the Mighty Code Talkers), Rebecca Roanhorse (Trail of Lightning - The Sixth World), Jen Storm (Fire Starters, This Place: 150 Years Retold), Jon Proudstar (Tribal Force), Weshoyot Alvitre (Hummingbirds, Native American Classics), Richard Pace (Pitt, Doctor Strange, The Clock), David Cutler (Hacktivist, Northern Guard), Kim Hunter (Do Wild Turkeys Dream of Electric Drums), Stephen Gladue (Cree Dancer), Jeffrey Veregge (Red Wolf, Transformers, G.I. Joe), Jerry Thistle (Remember Resist Redraw), Kyle Charles (Heavy Metal, '68 and Roche Limit), Dimi Macheras (Guttertown, Harbinger, Dallas Merchant), Ray Caplin (Traditional Healing, Skindigenous, Boy and the Shadow), Gabrielle Grimard (When I was Eight, Lila and the Crow), Roy Boney Jr. (Trickster: Native American Tales, Dead Eyes Open), Maria Wolf Lopez (Deer Woman: An Anthology), Dale Ray Deforest (Rez Luv, Hero Twins), Steve Keewatin Sanderson (Darkness Calls, Journey of the Healer), and Sadekaronhes Esquivel (Blacklight). Note from the promotional information for this volume: "In Indigenous storytelling the concept of Indigenous Futurisms - a term coined by Anishinaabe scholar Grace L. Dillon - tells of the past, present, and future as being a nonlinear reality. Using the knowledge of the ancestors, it is possible to experience history, be in the present and witness the future at once. The intelligence of those who came before us is to be honoured - for through the eyes of their past we recognize the truth of our present, and are able to envision many possible futures or alternate realities. With this, events created by the authors contained in this Collection are made of a fabric that includes traditions, ancestral memories and the utmost respect."