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|
|A Tale of O -On being different in an organisation||Kantor, Rosabeth Moss||A story told about characters X and O representing those people in organisations who are in the majority and fit in and those who are a minority and do not. The illustrations tell the story and are accompanied by a short narrative per illustration. The pressures of being an O are brought to life by this device.|
|A taonga ignored||Walker, Ranginui||Walker discusses Tertiary education and the reports that recommend a graduate tax, tuition fees and student loans, the effect on families and especially the impact on Maori. He suggests the Hawke report fails to recognise teh constitutional status of Maori with certain rights guaranteed by the Treaty of Waitangi.|
|A timeline of Anglicans in Aotearoa from an Auckland Diocesan perspective: from missionary church through assimilation bicultural development and partnership||Payne, John||Time line from 1814 to 1997. Includes another version - Anglicans in Aotearoa - time line from an Auckland Diocesan perspective - 1814 - 1995.|
|A treaty-based multicultural future||Peet, Katherine||Document exploring a politics of multiculturalism that takes the Treaty of Waitangi as a relevant framework for a multicultural just future.|
|Abandoning the Titanic? Some Implications of Maori Perceptions of Educational and Social Influences on the Maintenance and Use of the Maori Language||Benton, Nina B.E.||
Abstract, Notes, References, Appendix
|Access to patients and their information by the Cultural Resource Unit||South Auckland Health||This document outlines considerations of patient confidentiality and access to information from a best practice perspective in line with the work of the Cultural Resource Unit.||
Principles, Definitions,Guidelines, Unable to consent, Special requirements for ICU
|Access, not crackdown||Walker, Ranginui||This article discusses politics in New Zealand with Rob Muldoon; the debate over gangs and Muldoons interest in Black Power work trusts, access training programme, Te Iwi newspaper. He also discusses the Mongrel mobs Kuri Rohe Potae Trust started by Tuhoe Isaacs and their wish of transformation for the mob to get the same help from the Govt as the Black Power.|
|Accommodating the Polynesian Heritage of the Maori Child - A New Zealand Problem||Watson, John E.||The thesis of this paper is that the problems with learning difficulties sits with the teaching not with the pupils.||
Introduction, The Setting, Responding to a Polynesian Heritage, The Extent of Bilingualism among Children, Avoiding Alibis for Ineffective Teaching, The Absence of Agreement Among Teachers,
|Adapting to climate change - policy recommendations from teh Maori working group||"The policy options presented are responses to potential changes which may significantly impact on Iwi Maori."||
Introduction -- Policy options -- Development of comprehensive community systems of support -- Acknowledgement of traditional forms of knowledge and monitoring of environmental changes -- Tree planting and catchment managment -- Protection of Natice speices -- conclusion -- References --Te Tiriti o Waitangi and the New Zealand climate change programme -- Recommendations.
|Address by Hon John Luxton Minister of Maori Affairs to the One New Zealand Foundation, Rotorua, Friday , 14 October 1994, 7.30 pm||One New Zealand||Hon John Luxton, Minister of Maori Affairs discusses issues and progress being made in race relations, bringing people together to better understand our differences and to tolerate such differences at a public meeting on aspects of Maori policy.|
|Adults on families||Rakete, Hiria||Articles and interviews with a focus on families.||
Sose Fecteau, Jack Shallcrass, Keri Kaa, Let's follow up, Life on the home front, Impressions gathered
|After the Treaty: Parihaka 1879-1882 : Meeting three||Project Waitangi||
Introduction -- Discussion of readings -- Tape: Nga Aureretanga o Parikaha -- Questions for discussion -- Evaluation -- Reading -- Legislation betrays the Treaty of Waitangi -- What maori people were promised under the Treaty -- 1840 Sydney Land Act -- Timeline of Acts,
|Ake Ake Ake||Kohu Morgan, Hinewirangi||A poem of protest followed by a statement to remember the ancestors and to join the protests in 1990.|
|Allocating Fisheries Assets, Economic Costs of Delay, Report to Treaty Tribes Coalition, April 2000||New Zealand Insititute of Economic Research (Inc)||This report details the economic costs to Maori and the national economy of delays in allocation of fishery assets determined by the Treaty of Waitangi (Fisheries Claim) Settlement Act 1992.||
Introduction, Background, Framework for analysis, Cost and benefits of quota ownership versus leasing, Quantification, Cash and shareholdings, Conclusions
|An Act to suppress Tohungas||New Zealand|
|An Audit Method||unknown||This audit method is a series of questions formulated to assist organisations in viewing their bicultural practice. It includes questions such as; Who made the decision about use of resources, is time allocated according to Pakeha or Maori rules, are Maori and Pacific Island people played off each other?||
A series of questions
|An important message of hope...||Te Runanga Whakawhanaunga i Nga Hahi (Maori Council of Churches)||Copy of the half page newspaper advert placed as part of the No Vote - Sign the Register Te Tino Rangatiratanga campaign leading up to the 1990 elections.|
|An overview of Tertiary reforms in Education and their significance for Maori||Walker, Ranginu||"This paper is predicated on the premise that the gaps between Maori and Pakeha in education, helath, employment and economic development are an artefact of our colonial history." "It is against the backdrop of power that this paper looks at the Maori struggle for emancipation and its facilitation by the reform of tertiary education in the 1990s."||
Introduction; The Hunn report; Ka Awatea 1991; Te Puni Kokiri Gaps report 1998; The Gaps committee 2000; Decades of disparity 2003; The Maori response to the gaps; The Maori educational development conference 1984; Wananga; Educational reforms 1990; Te Wananga o Aotearoa; Te Wananga o Awanuiarangi; Claim for capital funding; Treaty compliance; The Tertiary education commission; Conclusion.
|An understanding from which justice comes: Moana Jackson||Jackson, Moana||Moana Jackson is a lawyer with Nga Kaiwhakamarama i nga Ture (The Wellington Maori legal service). He discusses the Treaty of Waitangi and the narrative given by Pakeha and then how Maori have understood the Treaty.|
|Analysis of church history related to Te Iwi Maori and in the main the Auckland Catholic Diocese||Auckland Diocese||
Analysis of church history related to Te Iwi Maori and in the main the Auckland Catholic Diocese - Paper A; Factors influencing the church 1838-1860; Auckland Diocese - the contemporary situation of Te Iwi Maori Katorika - Paper B; The Comtemporary Maori Church scene.