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|
|Tax the rich and save the poor||Waldegrave, Charles||Benefits are cut from today. Should they have been? Charles Waldegrave looks at some money saving options the Government did not consider.|
|Maoris & Polynesians at the University||Walker, Michael||The president reports his involvement in a committee set up to investigate the low number of Maori and Polynesian students at University and identifies a number of root causes including racism.|
|The Maori Response to Education||Walker, R||This paper outlines the history of Maori response to education, includes the ideas of educational theorist Friere and educational activist Ngata and draws material from the Hunn Report.||
Introduction, Transformation from monocultural to bicultural education, Conclusion, Note
|The Maori Response to Education||Walker, R J||This paper outlines the history of Maori response to education, includes the ideas of educational theorist Friere and educational activist Ngata and draws material from the Hunn Report.||
Introduction, Transformation from monocultural to bicultural education, Conclusion, Note
|The Maori minority and he democratic process||Walker, R.J||
Introduction; Maori responses to the new society; The political wilderness of the minority; conclusion; references
|Topics in contemporary Maori society||Walker, R.J||
The Waitangi tribunal's role in defining principles underlying the treaty, includes a paper on Introduction to Maori society past and present - Lecture 8: The power of tapu
|The Treaty of Waitangi today||Walker, R.J||
Introduction; Statutory contradition of the Treaty; 1. The 18410Land Claims ordinance, 2. The New Zealand constitution ACT 1852, 3. The suppression of Rebellion ACT 1863, 4. The New Zealand Settlements ACT 1863, 5. The Native Reserves ACT 1864, 6. the Native Land ACT 1865, 7. The Maori representation ACT 1867, 8. The Native Land Act 1887 ; Testing the Treaty before the courts; The Treaty as a focus for nationhood; The moral high ground; Retrospective power; Bibliography
|The history of Maori Activism||Walker, R.J||Paper submitted to the 15th Pacific Science Congress, Dunedin 1-11 February 1983, discussing the history of activism, includes Critique by Maori peoples Liberation Movement of Aotearoa and Project Waitangi Resource list|
|The Treaty of Waitangi||Walker, R.J||
Introduction; Word traps in the Treaty; Testing the meaning of the Treaty; Signing of the Treaty; The Treaty as a legal document; Redress sought in England; Summary; Conclusion; Acknowledgements
|Being a Maori is : a quote by Ranginui Walker||Walker, R.J||The Pākehā majority is so convinced of the inspirational effect of this unilateral myth of oneness that it seldom occurs to them to consult Māori views. Recently, I came into possession of a document circulating among Māori, called “Being a Māori Is”. With acknowledgements to its Tuhoe originators, the following selection is offered to measure against the one-people myth.|
|The meaning of biculturalism||Walker, R.J||"This paper is predicated on the thesis that there are two basic cultures in the world, namely the culture of indigenous people and the culture of metropolitan society. The culture of indigenous people has a universal set of principles which distinguishes it from its metropolitan counterpart".|
|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.
|Urban Maori Claims-Fisheries Commission||Walker, Ranginui||The submission outlines the historical and social history of iwi as a political base, arguing that land alienation and other forces of colonisation destroyed, all but ideologically, the links for Maori with tribal resources. It outlines the emergence of urban Maori development and groupings as the meaningful and legitimate voice for Maori and goes on to outline the flawed nature of the Maori fisheries claim through the Sealords deal both as a global solution and in the division of benefits. A summary article for publication in Metro is also attached.||
Cover letter,Submission to Waitangi Tribunal on Behalf of the Waipareira Trust, Introduction, Auckland Metropolitan Marae,The Sealords Claim, Maps - Crown Lands acquired from Ngai Tahu and Maori Land 1960, Metro article.
|Growing research skills at Iwi level||Walker, Ranginui||"This paper indicates that research is a natural human pursuit whose aim is to discover truth about the nature of reality." It discusses the cultural perspective in the creation myth of Ranginui and Papatuanuku, Maori epistemology, whakapapa, the tools of research, tools of technology, development of Iwi research, research techniques, storage and retrieval of data, citation of references, Treaty claims against the Crown and Treaty audits.|
|Korero - A nation's pride||Walker, Ranginui||Ranginui Walker responds to attacks on the Treaty of Waitangi and the Waitangi Tribunal. He gives historical and current arguments for the Treaty being a source of strength and benefit to the whole nation. He concludes by inviting Pakeha to better understanding of Treaty by reading the Tribunal's Muriwhenau Report.|
|The Treaty under attack||Warea-i-te-Rangi Smith, Cherryl||
Self determination in the 90s; Economic seduction and co-opting Iwi; The Waitangi Tribunal; Treaty of Waitangi Policy unit; Treaty Settlement processes; What's wrong with the Fiscal Envelope; Fighting back; Already using the blankets and smoking the tobacco; Envisaging the Nation; Bibliography
|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,
|Recreated Kawana||Way, Karena||Letter sent to Network Waitangi outlining a proposal for the creation of a Kawana (Governor) to represent Tau Iwi fulfilling the duties of the Kawana as agreed to in the Tiriti. The letter and attached job description detail the role and unaccountability proposed for the position.||
Recreated Kawana, Job description Kawana
|Cultural Safety - The Outcome not the Intentions||Way, Karena||This paper addresses the proposed name change of a nursing and midwifery course from Te Tiriti Waitangi/Institutional Racism to 'Cultural Safety'. It raises the point that cultural safety may address functional changes but does not look at deeper structural issues that were being presented in the former context.|
|Implications of the Treaty of Waitangi and Institutional Racism intervention for Health Service Delivery||Way, Karena||
Workshop expectations ; Culture ; Notes on Culture and Pakeha Culture ; Notes on Pre-European History ; Declaration of Independence of New Zealand ; Notes on events leadling up to the Treaty ; Te Tiriti o Waitangi ; Te TIno Rangatiratanga ; English Version - Treaty of Waitangi ; Notes on the Treaty of Waitangi ; With culture intact and adequate resources ; Notes on post Treaty History ; Questions for special segments ; Definition of Terms in relation to Aotearoa ; Notes on the process of Institutional Racism and Intervention ; With acknowledgement of Annie Collins and the Double Take process ; Notes on the process of Institutional Racism and intervention ; Auckland area health board policy on biculturalism ; Notes on the Implications of the Treaty of Waitangi on Health Service Delivery ; Notes on the Implications of the Treaty of Waitangi - Performance planning ad management ; Notes on the Implications of the Treaty of Waitangi - The Day to Day work i Do ; The Treaty of Waitangi and: informed consent ; The Treaty of Waitangi and : Quality of Service ; The Treaty of Waitangi and: Death and Dying ; The Treaty of Waitangi and: Customer Service ; Toward biculturalism: A model for moving from monoculturalism to biculturalism and racism intervention ; Integrating the Treaty of Waitangi into the Health Service Delivery of my (Area, Department, Ward) ; Recommendations ; Project Waitangi Resources List ; Assignment ; Evaluation.