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|
|The Crown and Te Tino Rangatiratanga||Jackson, Moana||"In February 1984, before its installment into Government, the NZ Labour Party announced its official policy which would involve "honouring the Treaty of Waitangi:. "Maori people have noticed that all prior governments have had a total lack of political consideration for anything Maori - that is unless anything Maori affected Pakeha interests."|
|A Maori perspective on the criminal justice system||Jackson, Moana||Moana Jackson discusses the criminal justice system and addresses three broad headings: The cultural and ideological bases of Pakeha Criminal Law; The use of that law as an instrument not much to protect the Maori but to oppress and control them; and the cultural, constitutional and structural definitions of a Maori Criminal Justice system.|
|A Maori criminal justice system||Jackson, Moana||Considers the cultural and ideological bases of pakeha criminal law; the use of that law as an instrument, not so much to protect the Maori, but to oppress and control them; the cultural, constitutional and structural definitions of a Maori criminal justice system.|
|Notes from talk by Moana Jackson, Treaty Conference 2000, 7 July 2000||Jackson, Moana|
|Maori education perspectives on a claim to the Waitangi Tribunal||Jackson, Moana||
Introduction; The "Principles" approach; The rangatiratanga approach; A possible rangatirantanga argument; Preparatory work.
|Rangatiratanga, Rationalism and the immigration ACT||Jackson, Moana||
Introduction; The Treaty as immigration ACT; The present Government Policy; The ideology of new immigraion; The Treaty and the ACT; The Act and its consequences; Conclusion
|The silent raupatu: an analysis of the Crowns policy proposals on Treaty claims involving Public Works acquisitions||Jackson, Moana; Anaru, Taki||
An analysis of the Crowns policy proposals on Treaty clims involving public works aquisitions ; The Crown's policy proposals on Treaty claims involving public works acquitions - office of the Minister in charge of Treaty negotiations. The Treaty settlement process and the Public Works ACT; Introduction; Defining the basis for settlement; What then should be the aim of a Treaty Settlement process?; On what does teh Crown basse its Public Works proposals? ; Part two- the development and release of the Crowns proposals on public works - the process of the policy; The proposals themselves - what are they? an analysis; On whom does the burden of proof lie? Who has to prove the legitimacy of the claim? ; Lack of Adequate consultation; Failure to offer back surplus land ; Action of Local Authorities and stautory bodies ; Offer back at current market value ; Fiscal envelope ; Conclusion.
|Te Karanga o te Iwi: the shame of biculturalism||Jackson, Syd||Looks at Justice Dept plans for a prison on Ngati-Hau land at Whakapara. Considers the Paremoremo protest. Discusses the Auckland Hospital Board, and the Whare Paia at Carrington Hospital. Additional description: Mentions Titewhai Harawira, Allen Greenslade and Bob Curtis.|
|Te Karanga O Te Iwi - series of articles||Jackson, Syd||A series of regular feature articles written by Maori activist and writer Syd Jackson for Metro Magazine. Articles are written on current events and issues with a strong focus on tino rangatiratanga and honouring Te Tiriti.||
Following in Te Whiti's Footsteps, Why you Shouldn't Vote, Lange's Revenge, Devolution - the Death of a People, Principle and Practice, Maori Views on Maori Crime, Dishonourable Intentions, White Wash Reports, What the Treaty Means to Me, In Danger Zone.
|Loving the distances between: racism, culture and spirituality||James, David; Wychel, Jillian||
|Jean Brookes||Jean Brookes||Biographical brochure about Jean Brookes, also offering her services of support to create rituals that expresses spiritual journeys, action reflection monitoring, liturgical and ritual skills; negotiations for beneficiaries and low income people, wedding or funeral inquiries.|
|Politics - they shoot burglars, don't they?||Jesson, Bruce||Jesson tackles the issue of Aucklanders attitudes to law and order illustrating Pakeha racism and on going colonial attitudes reflecting an insincerity in the Treaty relationship.|
|From here to there: a resource pack||John, Gwyn; McBride, Kevin; Smith, Rodger; Tutty, David||This pack is made up of a number of modules that can be done in any order. The material could occupy 1-6 sessions. The Conference of Churches in Aotearoa New Zealand has encouraged the Programme on Racism to produce resources for the discussion of Constitutional change||
Frome here to there, core module folded A3; Who are we module; Timeline module; Kawanatanga and Te Tinorangatiratanga module; Case studies and models module; What is a constitution?; It sounds like Apartheid!; Vocabulary; Useful Books; Worship Resources
|Tino Rangatiratanga - A public questions contribution||Joint Methodist-Presbyterian Public Questions Committee||This booklet outlines an understanding of Tino Rangatiratanga as expressed in Article 2 of the Treaty and the ongoing injustice of the failure to recognise Tino Rangatiratanga being met by a growing resistance movement.||
Introduction, The Meaning of Tino Rangatiratanga, Rangatiratanga and Kawanatanga, Tino Rangatiratanga and the Labour Government, Tino Rangatiratanga and the Courts, Tino Rangatiratanga and the Waitangi Tribunal, Tino Rangatiratanga and the Principles of the Treaty, Tino Rangatiratanga and Maori Devolution, Tino Rangatiratanga and National Party Policy, The Need for Political Restructuring, Conclusion, Acknowledgments, Bibliography.
|WHICH girls are 'Learning to Lose'? Gender, Class, Race in the Classroom.||Jones, Alison||Alison Jones challenges Dale Spenders' assumption that power dynamics in single sex schools give girls the 'chance to speak' by sharing the results of an ethnographic study. She illustrates the race based discrimination girls experience in accessing the attention of the teacher and for opportunities to 'be heard'.|
|Nga Tapuwae after Waahi||Jones, Anne||A report of a hui held at Waahi by staff, pupils and community of Nga Tapuwae college. Mention is made of the struggle for support for Maori staff and pupils and structural inequalities in grained in the system|
|Methodism and The Treaty of Waitangi||Jones, Barry||Extracts include why the Weslyan Missionaries supported the Treaty; the influence of the Wesleyan Missionaries on the Maori Chiefs in terms of signing the Treaty; examples of the ineffectiveness of the Treaty to protect the basic interests of the Maori People; Methodist Conference Resolutions regarding the Treaty - 1940 and, towards a bicultural church.||
Introduction, Extracts, Sources
|1990 Kaitaki questionaire||Kaitiaki||
A letter from Pat Shepherd, Kaitiaki o Manukau, to introduce a questionaire seeking a response to questions for 1990 in connection with the celebrations of 150 year of the signing of the Treaty of Waitangi. Follows with a 10 Question quiz.
|Intellectual Property Rights and Genetic Material||Kamira, Robyn||A letter of response to a previously published article on biodiversity, intellectual property rights and genetic resources. The author makes note of the need for the development of cultural and ethical frameworks that protect Maori interests.||
|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.|