It's important to note the original novel was published in 1911 and has been public domain for some time. Only the stage play is still copyrighted.
The original Disney film only really ever has Return to Neverland as any sort of official canon.
The Tinkerbell movies never mention Peter Pan or Never Land for that matter. Indeed, they feature a talking Tinkerbell (something no main canon movie portrays). They have it so humans can only hear her "tinkering bell" sound when she speaks. The closest any of them ever come to the source material would be The Pirate Fairy, which is ostensibly the story of how James Hook became Captain Hook and how they at least attempted to reach Never Land (they sail towards the "second star to the right" under the power of pixie dust but are stopped).
Jake and the Never Land Pirates was a Disney Junior show (they bolted counting coins for doing good deeds on so they could count it as educational). While the show is set in Never Land, Peter Pan does show up from time to time, and Captain Hook and Smee are recurring villains, there's no indication of how it fits into any canon beyond borrowing the elements of the film. They don't really deal with the deeper themes of the books or movies. It's just a kids' show.
Hook was a work by Steven Spielberg based off the original books as far as I can tell. Tinkerbell talks (and even expresses a romantic desire for grown-up Peter Pan). Wendy got old. James Hook missed his old nemesis. But it simply borrows from the original material as well. There's nothing to indicate a connection to the Disney film (which would have run afoul of copyright). The same goes for Pan, which is a prequel to the book.