A Federal government initiative under Obama for "practitioners who are delivering digital literacy training and services in their communities." Search by topic, skill, resource format (e.g. videos, games, lesson plans), and audience among others. Largely content from other organizations such as schools and libraries, also from sites like LifeHacker, The Beehive, etc.
Helping folks get connected to the Internet and learn online; has government funding and is really largely most helpful in helping people locate services and deals. About their "Everyone On" campaign: "Connect2Compete is a national non-profit working to bring digital opportunity to 100M unconnected Americans through free and low-cost Internet and computer offers and free digital training. To drive awareness and relevance, we have designed and launched a three year, multi-media, bi-lingual Ad Council campaign on digital inclusion – the first of its kind (EveryoneOn.org). Our success will be measured by the longitudinal gains made around the correlated social outcomes for education, employment and financial independence, health, and civic engagement."
Coming out of large philanthropic foundations, this site issues reports and news developments in the areas of Digital Literacy, Civic Engagement, Local Journalism, Open Government, Universal Broadband, and Public Service Media. Based on 15 recommendations from a report done in 2009.
It's from the BBC, so it's British, but be sure to check out their courses - http://www.bbc.co.uk/webwise/courses/ - they start on things like basic computer use and move up to things like keeping children safe on social networks.
A set of standards for "low-skill" adults to meet to be competent with computer use - really articulates discrete skills. Also has a self-assessment tool: http://www.digitalliteracyassessment.org/index.php.
Two self guided courses presented by Google - there's the "Power Searching" and then "Advanced Power Searching" courses which are both self-paced. A great tool but note that there are many other ways to search other than Google.
Lesson plans to help you get down to brass tacks with teaching beginner/intermediate/advanced skills in areas such as evaluating credibility of sources, searching for evidence for research tasks, understanding results, and more.
Common Sense Media is a ranking organization that seeks to help parents and young people navigate the rich world of developing media. This link is to their educator's page - though many are geared toward K-12, I think there's likely something here for most early college educators.