As we are still in Private Beta at this point, many things are still in flux. This is one of the areas that is still undergoing shifting lines. Generally on Stack Exchange sites such questions, commonly called "shopping lists" questions, are not a good fit. We've come to recognize that resources is one of the topics that educators have to deal with on a continuing basis, and are not set on how to handle this.
That being said, link rot is still an issue, no matter where the lines get drawn. If at all possible it is still a better idea if the question can be reworked to make it about how to evaluated potential resources than about "what is available?"
Granted, there are always going to be hidden gems that are difficult, if not nearly impossible, to find without someone in the know to point them out. Yet a good Google session will reveal many resources, and the problem then becomes a choice. One instructor's choice may be driven by the school's policies, their familiarity with different tools, and a host of other considerations. The resources they select under those conditions may not be suitable for different situations, and their evaluation of them has to be taken in light of unknown factors that drove that choice.
On the other hand, if in answer to a question, we can define the essential elements that are important in a pedagogical frame, then the one who asks the question, as well as others who find the question later, have the insights that help them to select the best resources for their unique circumstances. That avoids link rot, avoids "shopping list" concerns, and raises the value of both the question and the answers.
I am only one voice, and, as said, this is still a work-in-progress. You can post the question and see how well it goes. Or, you can see if it can be re-factored, and avoid the issue altogether. As a third option, you can pause and wait for other voices to weigh in on the issue here.
The chat room associated with this site, Computer Science Educators is also a place to join in a free discussion on these formative issues. We're still small, and there may often be limited activity in the chat room, but you can visit there and look for others every once in a while.