Digital Resource Library Search
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|
|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.
|Tino Rangatiratanga - A public questions occasional paper||Conference of Churches in Aotearoa New Zealand||This paper understands Tino Rangatiratanga as central to Maori understanding of the Treaty of Waitangi. Tino Rangatiratanga stands in contrast to kawantanga which Maori have always seen as giving limited power to the Crown. The booklet explores Government policy, legislation and the action of the Court in relation to Tino Rangatiratanga, and makes an argument for constitutional reform that places Tino Rangatiratanga and the Treaty at the heart of the matter.||
Introduction, The meaning of Tino Rangatiratanga, Rangatiratanga and Kawanatanga, Tino Rangatiratanga and the Labour Government 1984-1990, Tino Rangatiratanga and the National Government 1990-1993, Tino Rangatiratanga and the Courts, Tino Rangatiratanga and the Waitangi Tribunal, Tino Rangatiratanga and Maori devolution, Tino Rangatiratanga and the Principles of the Treaty, The Need for constitutional reform, Acknowledgments, Bibliography
|Tino Rangatiratanga and the Runanga Iwi Bill||Kia Mohio Kia Marama Trust||Set out in an question and answer format the handout explores issues related to the Runanga Iwi Bill.||
What's going on with the Runanga Iwi Bill, The Prime Minister and Whakakotahi, Options for Rewriting the Runanga Iwi Bill, Alternatives to the Runanga Iwi Bill, Runanga Iwi Bill - December 89' Update, Becoming a Government Defined Runanga, Registering a Runanga, The Price of Being a Registered Runanga
|Tino Rangatiratanga flag||Te Kawariki||Produced as a result of a competition run by Te Kawariki in 1989 and released in 1990|
|Tino Rangatiratanga in Community Development - From Vision to Action||Howard, Tim||This essay explores tino Rangatirotanga with a focus on Tauiwi/Pakeha understanding honourable Kawanatanga and the power of community. Examples of NURM (Northland Urban Rural Mission) project work (Marsden Point Deep-Water Terminal, Te Tai Tokerau Community Legal Service Pilot,) are offered and a discussion on individualism versus collectivism included. Mention is made also of the Wai 262 Treaty Claim.||
Introduction, Honourable Kawanatanga, Marsden Point Deep-Water Terminal, Te Tai Tokerau Community Legal Service Pilot, "Accountability" of the Community Sector.
|Tino Rangatiratanga in the 1990s - potential for alliances||Kelsey, Jane||"Discusses the shift in Pakeha thinking and understanding of the Treaty, which has occurred over the past decade. Backgrounds the involvement of Pakeha in the anti-racism struggle in the 1970s and early 1980s. Argues that Pakeha need to rethink their role and attitudes in relation to the Treaty. Suggests that a disciplined and systematic analysis of all aspects of the Treaty debate is needed to identify cultural barriers and to exercise 'tino rangatiratanga', sovereignty. Talks about biculturalism, the understanding of the future direction of the economy, the Maori dynamic and complex interaction of gender, class and culture with Tauiwi, colonisers."|
|Tino Rangatiratanga Register - correspondence and resource support||Nairn, Mitzi||A letter from the CCANZ Programme on Racism Director addressing the Tino Rangatiratanga Register including support documentation.||
Letter to Ecumenical Friends ECUNETS Local Councils of Churches JPDS and other allies (final and draft copies), Press Release - Te Runanga asks Maori people not to vote, Tino Rangatiratanga Register, Backgrounder - Te Tino Rangatiratanga, Mailing List, Thank you letter
|Tino Rangatiratanga Register - Specimen||Te Runanga Whakawhanaunga i Nga Hahi (Maori Council of Churches)||A example copy of the Tino Rangatiratanga Register.||
Name, Address, Iwi/Hapu/Other, M/F, Signature
|Tino Rangatiratanga use it or lose it|
|To Ecumenical friends, ecunets, local councils of churches, JPDS, and other allies||Conference of Churches Aotearoa New Zealand||A letter to allies of the Conference of Churches in Aotearoa New Zealand to discuss the interest about the Tino Rangatiratanga Register and constitutional reform by Mitzi Nairn.|
|To Network Waitangi Groups Action Alert!||Network Waitangi||Notice to Network Waitangi groups on hui for United Nations Rapporteur for the United Nations Draft Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. Discussion on the role of Tangata Tiriti, or Tauiwi Tiriti educators and activists for Tino Rangatiratanga. Press Release.||
Notice regarding Te Kawariki hui at Waitangi 3-6 February 1997, The Role of Tangaa Tiriti/Tauiwi Tiriti Activists in the struggle for Tino Rangatiranga - Draft, Press Release - resolutions from 7th National Non-Maori Anti-racism and Treaty Workers Gathering
|To what extent could it be argued that Governor FitzRoy (1843-1845) and Governor Grey (1845 -1853) made a serious impact on the major problems of New Zealand?||Riley, Selwyn||This essay explores the impact of the Governance of Grey and FitzRoy in New Zealand and for Maori over the decades 1843-1853.|
|Tom Te Weehi||Treaty Times||Biographical information about Tamati Paku (Tom) Te Weehi, committed to the betterment of Maori people regardless of their Iwi affiliations.|
|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
|Tourangatira: the Assembly place||Cooke, Peter||A major carving project aims to unite Maoridim in 1990.|
|Toward a sustainable relationship||Herzog, Christine||
Possible models; Possible relationships
|Toward biculturalism : a model for moving from monocultural to biculturalism and racism intervention||Karena Way||
Acknowledgement of present situation; motivation; gather data and information; instigate educative process wih management; bicultural action stages one to four; bicutltural outcomes; Treaty of Waitangi honoured
|Towards a bi-cultural church: Newsletter No. 13||Christchurch Bi-cultural Working Group||
1940-1990; The kotuku; special supplement-whats happening in Methodism?; The bicultural journey is more than words; Te Tiriti o Waitangi; Ngai Tahu claim now presented; Some resources for 1990.
|Towards an equitable society: Affirmative action||Offices of the Race Relations Conciliator||
Affirmative action; Equal employment opportunity policy; Affirmative action;Affirmative action means; Affirmative action does not mean; The legal position; Affirmative action programmes and quotas; Bursaries and scholoarships for Maori students; University Polynesian preference schemes; Technical Institute and Trade schemes; Maori enterprise development; Maori affairs department housing loans; conclusion; The following artils are the transcripts of two recent speeches on Affirmative action.
|Towards Full Participation: Dual Goals for Career Planning for Indigenous Peoples||Durie, Mason|