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|
|AWD Australia - An Ecumenical Movement of People for Justice and Peace||none||Newsletter articles addressing social justice issues with a focus on racism and poverty.||
What is Racism, The colours of injustice, Gulf between Black and White, Black Problem or White Problem, Origins of Racism, Connection between Racism and Sexism, Guidelines for Inclusive Language, Housing and Poverty, Exploding Myths about Poverty, Horrendous Budget for the Poor, People News, Anti-bases Campaign, Kiribati
|Backgrounder - Te Tino Rangatiratanga||Conference of Churches in Aotearoa New Zealand||This briefing paper explores the breath and meaning of the expression Te Tino Rangatiratanga.||
Backgrounder - Te Tino Rangatiratanga
|Belonging here = Toi Taketake: a resource kit for studies of culture and heritage in schools for 1990 and beyond||New Zealand 1990 Commission||A resource kit for schools for 1990 and beyond to celebrate the 150th anniversary of the signing of the Treaty of Waitangi. A guide of activities to develop studies on culture and heritage. Can be used at primary and secondary levels and in various areas of the curriculum.||
A guide for teachers; The treaty in Schools; The Treaty of Waitangi; Nga Motu, 1840; Windows onto a changing world; Going with Kawiti to Waitangi; The people of the place; The story of a treaty; the 150 year debate
|Bernice says no way to racial harassment||unknown||Poster showing Bernice Mene with the message: Phone 0800 808 440 to find out what to do about racial harrassment.|
|Beyond the handout mentality||O'Regan, Tipene||O'Regan raises potential future impact on political power by the year 2000 by extrapolating on current demographics and social conditions. The second part of the article focuses on Maori economic development.||
Introduction, Pulsating with birth, Gap has increased, Grants, Buying a hotel, Land title.
|Bias Begins Early||Programme On Racism||This paper examines the racism underlying assumptions and statements drawn from the educational journal series on Captain Cook used for teaching New Zealand history.||
Introduction, Assumptions 1-9, Comment, The Language Used, Conclusions
|Biculturalism and IT||Smith, Alastair||This article explores some implications for information technology supporting bicultural information with particular focus on the use and access of Te Reo.||
Technology Issues, Cultural issues,References
|Bilingual Schooling||Lambourne, B||This paper draws on several different sources to explore the issues of bilingual education including a paper on resource support, material from Whakatane Association for Racial Understanding and the results of a community survey.||
Rationale, Implications for Koru Primary School, Resources, Press Release, Results of Bilingual Education Survey, Letter
|Black British are here to stay - A Christian View of Immigration||Greater London Churches' Council||An anti racism pamphlet addressing issues of racism and immigration in Britain.||
So just remember, The Facts, How many people are coming in? Who is allowed in? So it's not easy to get into Britian? We Say... And Now...
|Brockie's View and other graphics||Brockie,||Brockie cartoon illustrates racism, stereotypes and injustice by the Police. Unnamed cartoon one illustrates police brutality, and cartoon two illustrates the benefits of cooperation and organisation.||
Brockie's View, Cartoon 1, Cartoon 2
|Cartoons - Te Tino Rangatiratanga with biblical references||unknown||Cartoons raise the issue of Tino Rangatiratanga utilising biblical references to the Pharoahs, liberation, Exodus and Kings.|
|Caution racism can kill||Patel, Christa||
Introduction; Dispossession from land; Response of health institution; A Maori perspetive on Health; Mental Health; Implications of Maori perspective; The treaty of Waitangi and health care; Practical, implications; Hui whakaoranga; Bicultural, health initiatives;
|Chaplaincy Services Under Threat!||Wood, Earlene||An essay detailing the historical background of chaplaincy services and the conflict for future funding. It argues that hospital chaplains are an important part of multi disciplinary care teams and provide an essential spiritual and cultural service.|
|Church and Society Commission - NCC - Media Release - Waitangi Day 1985||National Council of Churches||Reports that the Church and Society Commission of the National Council of Churches has sent an urgent letter to the Prime Minister concerning the governments plans to honour the Treaty of Waitangi.|
|Church Points to Race Relations||Paterson, Rt.Rev John||New Zealand Herald reports on the on-going Anglican Church contribution to Constitutional Reform.|
|Churches' Action Committee||unknown||Notes and supporting materials from the Church Action Committee.||
Sharing the Questions, Poneke Wellington Inhabitants, Money, Priorities, Herald Article,Church Action Committee Notes 1982, Why are we protesting against the Treaty? What is our stance? Short term goals, Long term goals, Vision, Draft Press Statement, Graphic
|Comments on the proposals of the 1986 curriculum review||ACORD - Auckland Committee on Racism and Discrimination||This paper is a response to the the 1986 draft report on the Curriculum Review Committee and includes a history of discrimination in education in New Zealand.||
Introduction, Evaluating the Proposals, Proposals arising from the History, Statements of Principle, Racism, Bicultural Initiatives, Support for Maori Students and Teachers, Organisation and Practice.
|Common Questions and a Response||Nairn, Mitzi||A question and response format exploring commonly made racist statements. Context and examples give focus to issues relating to the South Island and to the Church.||
Includes questions such as: What do you mean by Racism? But Maoris are just as racist as Pakehas - they hate Pacific Islanders don't they? Shouldn't Christians just love one another? What about Maori seats? What about Maori Affairs Department? I can't see that we should feel unduly 'repentant' for the way they've been treated? Why are you making me feel guilty for something I didn't do? I worked for what I got, why can't I keep it?, Maori language has no literature it isn't useful, What is your tribe? We Pakeha don't have a culture, There is no major issues involving Maori land in the South Island, Who is the official voice of the Maori people? Who do we believe? Some of my best friends are Maori and they don't talk like this, Maori people are easy-going and lazy, why try to change them? T The Maoris themselves are colonist - what are the Morioris? Some people seem to be advocating seperate development - isn't that apartheid? Why can't we all just be one people?
|Comparing Western and Maori Ideas about Professional Ethics||unknown||This table formated document explores two perspectives and ideas related to professional ethics. Concepts explored include stakeholders, relationships, duty, rights, consequences, autonomy, intrinsic good, motivation, accountability, virtues, and rationality. A further table offers examples of similarities and differences.||
Principles/Concepts, Western Perspective, Maori Perspective, Similarities, Differences, Becoming More Similar?
|Constitutional Change Studies: Facilitator's Guide||One of a series of initiatives by the Methodist Church in Aotearoa in response to a Māori call for justice.||
Facilitator's Notes 5