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|
|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...
|Managing diversity: a wolf in sheeps clothing?||Grice, Shayne; Humphries, Maria||
Diversity; The deomgraphic argument; The strategic significance of managing diversity; Implementing programmes for successfully managing diversity; Discourse and a perspective on the emergence of diversity; Human resource management; Internally driven, not externally imposed; Focused on individuals not groups with diversity, rather than equality; Address the total culture, not just systems; The responsibilty of all not just personnel; Diversity and neo-racism;
|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.|
|Maori Peoples Liberation Movement - Report from Hilda Halkyard-Harawira on the "Nuclear Free Pacific Conference 1980"||Halkyard-Harawira, Hilda||First page handwritten letter explaining the Maori Peoples Liberation Movement, the Nuclear Free Pacific Conference and the Peoples Anti-Nuclear Action Committee, followed by a report on attendance to the "Nuclear Free Pacific Conference 1980, held in Hawaii.||
Letter from Hilda Halkyard-Harawira, Report Title: Pacific People Guinea Pigs for Nuclear Tests, positive results from this conference, brief summaries of Pacific, Rimpactaction proposal, the sea for life, not for trident action proposal, resolutions for support for independence movements and the autonomous movements of the indigenous peoples of the Pacific Region, resolution to stop the use of Kaho'Olawe for military training, conclustions draw from the conference.
|Racism - How it relates to other Oppression||Hamilton Abuse Intervention Project||This matrix looks at the affect of institutional and personal racism alongside other forms of oppression in relation to social isolation, emotional, sexual and economic abuse, status, threats, children and levels of violence.||
A matrix of headings include: Non White Racism, Women-Sexism, Ageism, Homophobia, Non Christian, Classism, Deaf People, Isolation, Emotional Abuse, Economic Abuse, Sexual Abuse, Privilege, Threats, Using Children, Violence.
|Maori peoples liberation Movement - taku haerenga ki tawahi||Harawira, Hone||Hone Harawira was invited to attend the International Indian Treaty Council (IITC) June 1983. This report is an account of what happened while he was away. It covers Great Turtle Island, Switzerland and Hawai'i|
|Treaty settlements process||Harawira, Hone.||Outlines concerns about the process and suggests steps that should be followed to achieve fairness in the process for Māori.|
|The multilateral agreement on investment: implications for Maori||Harawira, Makere||"For Maori, some of the concerns are that issues such as the WAI 262 claim regarding Maori cultural and intellectual property rights are under threat even more, as is the reservation for Maori commercial and industrial enterprise and the future of the Treaty of Waitangi. It is critical for New Zealand as a whole that people are not misled by the US government's strategy to exert pressure on governments but continue to lobby for the government's immediate and permanent withdrawal from negotiations for an agreement that removes the last vestiges of sovereignty from the government."||
Democracy, partnership and economic agreements; MAI and the Treaty of Waitangi; Clauses of the MAI: significant aspects for Maori; Mai - the face of the new right; references.
|Economic globalisation, indigenous peoples and the role of indigenous women||Harawira, Makere|
|Racism is also rape||HART - Aotearoa anti-apartheid Movement|
|Support for Te Runanga Whakawhanaunga i Nga Hahi||Hatch, Dorreen||Press release by the CCANZ - Conference of Churches in Aotearoa New Zealand supporting the call by Te Runanga Whakawhanaunga i Nga Hahi for Maori Not to Vote in the 1990 elections.|
|A reflection on Events at Waitangi, Feb 6th 1987||Hatch, Dorreen||A collaborative reflection on the events at Waitangi 6th February 1987. The account is a collection of impressions rather than a systemic attempt to give an eye witness report but it does include detail on speakers and of the protest response.|
|He Taua||He Taua Defence Committee||
We are the warriors of He Taua; Racism is the issue; Class oppression; A history of frustration; Campaign to support those arrested; Support He Taua; Acord supports He Taua; Statement from Church & Society Commission concerning He Taua.
|Te Tiriti o Waitangi and how it relates to Health inequalities||Healthy Christchurch||The hui is to help signatories (and other interested parties) understand the link between their organisation, the Health Christchurch Charter and Te Tiriti o Waitangi and how it can be applied practically to their work to reduce health inequalities.|
|Aotearoa 1990 calendar||Healy, Peter||"This calendar highlights important events, milestones and signs of growth in the history of Aotearoa."|
|Te Tino Rangatiratanga and the Church||Healy, Susan||Susan addresses the Bishops regarding their 1990 statements and lack of acknowledgement in relation to the Treaty of Waitangi, how the Church sees Te Tino Rangatiratanga expressed within the Church and resourcing by the Church for Maori.|
|Institutional Racism and the Dynamics of Privilege in Public Health||Heather Anne Came||The research examines these questions: To what extent and how is institutional racism and Pākehā privilege manifested within public health policy and funding practices? What are the emerging directions to dismantling and preventing institutional racism within public health policy and funding arising from this research?|
|Maori Christians and Te Tiriti o Waitangi - Te Tiriti as covenant, as a sacred treasure||Henare, Manuka||
He Kawanatanga hou: Te Tiriti as Covenant; Anglican and Methodist Mission policy; Catholic Mission policy.
|Development: sovereignty or dependency?||Henare, Manuka|
|Honour the Treaty - Sir James Henare||Henare, Sir James||Publication of an address by Sir James Henare delivered to Members of Parliament. The address offers an historical perspective relating to the Treaty of Waitangi and its relevance to law making today.|