Digital Resource Library Search
These resources, from the Treaty and anti-racism movements, relate to events and actions from the 1960s to the present day. They come from a number of collections being held by TRC that are presently being digitised.
You can search by keyword or by categories, e.g., Formal group, (groups that feature in the resource); Sector (housing, health, education, media, etc.); Historical period; Format (type of resource, e.g., pamphlet, poster, report, letter, etc.) Your feedback and suggestions are appreciated.
|Title||Primary author||Content description||Table of contents|
|Know where you stand - pay the rent on Māori land||unknown||Know where you stand - pay the rent on Māori land T shirt|
|Kohanga Reo - the foundation for Kaupapa Maori and educational change||Spindler, Sue||This papers addresses the issue of Kohanga Reo graduates and a lack of structural support for ongoing competence in language learning.||
Basic Statements, Principles, Recommendations
|Komihana a Te Karauna mo nga ahuatanga-a-iwi, Treaty of Waitangi Phase. Wananga tuarua, Okawa Bay, Rotoiti, January 22, 1988||
Notes on the discussions: Strategies; Summary of issues discussed; principles of the Treaty; Partnership and Power-sharing; Constitutional enforcement; RCSP and other bodies; The treaty and all legislation; The status of the partners - who are the partners?; Devolution of Crown obligations; The Treaty as supreme constitutional instrument; the obligations of he Maori people under the Treaty; Partnership and good faith; Jurisdiction of the Maori Land Court; Maori political representaion; Waitangi Tribunal proposal; Devolution of Authority to Iwi; Treasury and Governmet management; Privy Council;
|Korero - A nation's pride||Walker, Ranginui||Ranginui Walker responds to attacks on the Treaty of Waitangi and the Waitangi Tribunal. He gives historical and current arguments for the Treaty being a source of strength and benefit to the whole nation. He concludes by inviting Pakeha to better understanding of Treaty by reading the Tribunal's Muriwhenau Report.|
|Kōrero Māori- Give it a go||Kōrero Māori: http://www.korero.maori.nz||Phrases in te reo Māori for asking for a drink and talking about food|
|Kotahitanga||Treaty Resource Centre||Provides an explanation of Kotahitanga, includes whakatauaki (proverbs) that refer to the importance of unity.|
|Land loss and the Treaty of Waitangi||Wellington Maori Legal Service Inc||This paper looks at the spiritual and economic threads which bound Maori to the land. Land ensures the welfare of the people and resources on the land were part of the taonga of the Maori world and their management strictly controlled. Such controls was tika and just. Its removal by Pakeha was in breach of the Treaty. This paper focuses on this unjust situation.||
Nga kupu timatanga; Nga whakaaro whanui; Te Kaupapa o te Tino Rangatiratanga; Te Riri Pakeha.
|Land ownership in New Zealand towards a christian response||Methodist Church||A discussion paper in preparation for the Joint Methodist/ Presbyterian public questions committee|
|Land since the Treaty: The nibble, the bite, the swallow||Sinclair, Douglas||
Trouble in the Hutt -- Taranaki: the beginning of the end -- The land court blow -- Piracy by the Crown -- The Ngai Tahu claim -- Summary of Trust Boards administering monetary settlemetns of major tribal land and lake claims settled in the 1940s -- Maori land today -- The 1967 Maori Affairs Amendment Act -- Conclusion.
|Land: Maori view and European response||Sinclair, Douglas||
Customary Title or papa Tipu -- Right of Discovery or whenua kite hou -- Right of ocupation or Ahi Ka -- Right of Conquest or Take Raupatu -- Right of gift or Take Tuku -- Right of Deathbed deposition or Take Ohaki -- Law of Compensation for misbehaviour or Muru -- Customary land or whenua tipu -- The benefits of customary title -- The introduction of Crown Title -- Background to the Treaty of Waitangi -- new theories -- Hobson's instructions -- Hobson Lands and preapres the treaty -- The Treaty is drafted and translated -- First article of the Treaty -- Second Article -- Third Article -- Results.
|Landpack supplement on churches and land||Project Waitangi||
Land: who owns the earth by Kim Bathgate; Gifts of Tribal land by David Williams; The Congretation of Our lady of the Missions and the challenge of Bi-culturalism by Susan Smith; Maori land, from a repor to the Presbytery of Wanganui of their Church Union and Public Questions Committee; Methodist Land Comission Reports to Conference 1988, 1989, 1990; Anglican General Synod 1990 report (interim) of the Commission to Investigate land issues relating to Land given by Maori people; Methodist Case Study by Geoff Tucker.
|Learning to live with the Waitangi Tribunal: the facts without fear||Booth, at||"People either talk about justice or ripoffs. There seems to be no middle way over the Waitangi Tribunal. Yet, if you are going to understand living in New Zealand into the 21st century it's something you've got to come to terms with. You've got to understand what impact its work will have on the pattern of race relations, social understanding, your right of access to sea and hill and river, and on the national economy in the next two decades. Ths short answer is that it will have plenty - whether you like it or not."||
The Waitangi Tribunal - its origins and destination -- Evidence about the evidence -- The members -- The controversies -- The powers -- The method -- Voices from history -- The Decisions -- March 1983 -- November 1984 -- July 1985 -- April 1986 -- November 1987 -- Two important viewpoints to consider -- The figures tell a story.
|Learning to wear white coats||Auckland Committee on Racism and Discrimination||
Introduction; Institutional racism; Policies and practices; Recruitment and training; standars; Interaction skills; Learning to wear our white coats; Distribution and financing; distribution; Hospital boards; finance; Racism is bad for peoples health; Recommendations; selection; training; Simple prejusice; Appropriate emphasis; Other skills and knowledg, Attitudes; Role of the doctor; Role of the client; Dealth; Self education; Finance; Role models; References
|Legislation and Discretion||Scittm Rev. Bob||A history of the interaction between Maori people and the Social Welfare Institutions of Aotearoa.|
|Legislation betrays the Treaty of Waitangi||National Council of Churches||Discusses what the treaty means to you supplemented by information from a number of sources, the most important being the work of John Miller, research officer for Te Matakite o Aotearoa, and Ask that Mountain by Dick Scott. Gives a timeline of acts that betray the treaty.|
|Legislative Violations of the Treaty: 1840-1990||unknown||This timeline resource covers legislative violations of the Treaty since 1840. It includes land ownership figures stating that in 1840 Maori owned 66,400,000 acres of land and in 1975 Maori land was reduced to 3,000,000 acres. The chronology of settlement includes early Maori settlement from c800AD through to the 1986 census records reflecting an ethnic diversity and total population figure.||
Legislative violations of the Treaty, Chronology of Settlement
|Lessons from the past - Racism and land: a historical perspective||Nairn, Mitzi||"This paper is basically one written for N.Z. environment magazine, no. 38, Winter 1983, slightly expanded mainly by adding a section about current ideas about the Treaty of Waitangi."|
|Let's get "married"||Treaty Resource Centre; AWEA||
Let's get married; Parallels in our history; Current model; Thinking about relationships; Relationships; Why have relationships?
|Let's talk about the Treaty of Waitangi||Network Waitangi||An introduction to finding out what the Treaty of Waitangi is all about, questions and answers.|
|Letter by Maryanne Haggie||Haggie, Maryanne||Maryanne Haggie discusses the aim of Project Waitangi to open debate about the Treaty of Waitangi amongst Pakeha New Zealanders; Pakeha anti-racism movement of the 1970's; political views regarding the Treaty of Waitangi; community attempts to bring about changes in structures and policies; and Maori initiatives to set up their own structures.|