Given the limited product variety of electrocatalytic CO2 reduction reactions solely from CO2 and H2O as the reactants, it is desirable to expand the product scope by introducing additional reactants that provide elemental diversity. The integration of inorganic heteroatom-containing reactants into electrocatalytic CO2 reduction could, in principle, enable the sustainable synthesis of valuable products, such as organonitrogen compounds, which have widespread applications but typically rely on NH3 derived from the energy-intensive and fossil-fuel-dependent Haber–Bosch process for their industrial-scale production. In this Perspective, research progress toward building C–N bonds in N-integrated electrocatalytic CO2 reduction is highlighted, and the electrosyntheses of urea, acetamides, and amines are examined from the standpoints of reactivity, catalyst structure, and, most fundamentally, mechanism.