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|
|Donna Awatere on Maori Sovereignty||Donna Awatere||Donna Awatere outlines what Maori sovereignty means to her and illustrates the duplicitous nature of New Zealand monoculturalism, and the violence of British/white imperialism. She concludes that there is "no sitting on the fence. For Maori without sovereignty we are dead as a nation. It is not sovereignty or no sovereignty. It is sovereignty or nothing we have no choice".||
The History, Facism, Assimiation means seperate development, White hatred, Eduction, Justice, Integration,
|Double Take - Training Programme for Biculturalism [resource kit]||Double Take||A resource kit for facilitators to help non Maori New Zealanders to negotiate a bicultural future. It aims to help people examine their institutions and work methods. Double Take is structured to give an overall picture as well as being a detailed teaching aid.||
Notes for Trainers using Double Take,The Text of the Treaty of Waitangi,Programme on Racism - common questions and responses, NCC Programme on Racism - Newsletter,Intentions and Outcomes, Statistics, Bibliography.
|Nga Kohanga Reo - A Salvage Programme for the Maori Language,||Douglas, Edward||This paper looks at the philosophy behind the Kohanga Reo programme and the difficulties that its first two years have encountered.||
Language Policy, Who Speaks Maori in New Zealand?, Community Resources for Maori Language Learning, Maintaining Maori Social Cohesion, Language as a Political Objective, Implementing the Programme, Problems encountered, Solutions, References
|Te Kohanga Reo - A salvage programme for the Maori language||Douglas, Edward||This paper explores the philosophical imperatives behind the establishment of Kohanga Reo and the difficulties encountered in the first two years of the Kohanga programme.||
Language Policy, Who Speaks Maori in New Zealand, Community Resources for Maori Language Learning, Maintaining Maori Social Cohesion, Language as a Political Objective, Implementing the Programme, Problems Encountered, Sociological Problems,Philosophical Problems, Solutions, References.
|Valuing ethnic diversity/New Zealand towards 2000||Dr N Rasalingam||Dr Rasalingam, National president of New Zealand Ethnic councils, Auckland Regional Council, discusses the concept of valuing ethnic diversity, a notion relevant to all people, but specifically New Zealand in the 1990s, as we become a more multicultural society, as we move towards the year 2000.|
|The Treaty of Waitangi||Durie, Chief Judge|
|Embarking Together - Libraries in the Life of the Nation||Durie, Chief Judge Eddie TJ||
Speech notes consider the way by which libraries reflect the persona or soul of a community or country. The paper discusses partnership, evokes international historical experiences of records and titles, and looks at current work in Aotearoa for establishing meaningful access to records and data bases for Maori.
|Waitangi: Justice and reconcilliation||Durie, Edward Taihakurei||
Introduction; The Treaty of Waitangi - its plae in history; The contemporary importance of the Treaty; The Treaty in the resoulution of land claims and the determination of rights; Legal and political roles in effecting resolutions; Footnotes
|A Bicultural continuum||Durie, M.H||This continuum explores bicultural expressions of princples, aims, goals and limitations across a range of possible structures from unmodified mainstream institutions to independent Maori institutions.||
Principles, Aims, Goals, Limitations
|Principles of the Treaty of Waitangi and a bicultural continuum||Durie, M.H||Copies of charts reflecting bicultural and structural arrangements for applying the principles of the Treaty of Waitangi.|
|Maori health institutions||Durie, M.H||"The effects of deinstitutionalisation have been recognised as a priority for action in the mental health field. Having concluded that many large institutions for the treatment of the mentally ill were not conducive to good health, treatment within the community was advocated inmost Western countries from 1960 onwards."||
Maori mental health; Cultural change; Land as a basis for mental health; Family integrity and mental health; Language and mental health; The marae; Mental health professionals and Maori health; References.
|Whanau Development and Maori Survival: The Challenge of Time||Durie, Mason|
|Understanding biculturalism||Durie, Mason||"If there is some confusion about the relevance of the Treaty to contemporary New Zealand there is an even greater lack of clarity about the concept of biculturalism. To different agencies and groups it has diverse meanings and there are significantly different understandings between Maori and Non-Maori."|
|Maui Pomare: First Maori Doctor||Durie, Mason|
|Paiheretia: An Integrated Approach to Counselling||Durie, Mason|
|Imprisonment, Trapped Lifestyles, and Strategies for Freedom||Durie, Mason|
|Kaumatuatanga Reciprocity: Older Maori and Whanau||Durie, Mason|
|Contemporary Maori Development: Issues and Broad Direction||Durie, Mason|
|A Framework for Considering Constitutional Change||Durie, Mason||His four assumptions about constitutional change and four steps towards achieving it (involving two commissions reaching agreement).|
|Maori in Governance: Parliament, Statutory Recognition, and the State Sector||Durie, Mason||Maori participation in current national government structures; also discussion of parallel national Maori governance structures.|