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|
|WARC Press Release - Cultural Safety Hui||Humpharies, Maria||This detailed press release is a response by the Waikato Anti Racism Coalition to comments made in the press by Waikato Polytechnic Chief Executive Peter Johnson on the teaching of cultural safety competency to nursing students.|
|Washing line Treaty||Huygens, I||clothing garments created for an activity on February 6th 2001 in Aotea Square, Auckland|
|We all sit under the same stars||Human Rights Commission||Advertises Te Ra whānaungatanga, Race Relations Day, 21 March|
|We are under siege from all sides, a fourth world people in our own country. Schools and institutions have done what guns normally do.||Tawaroa, Makareta||
Resistance continues: Impact of struggles; Key to real change; Land is life; pressure to colonise; Armed might; Maori resistance; Conquest legalised; The land courts; Injustices continue; Language - heart of a culture; Promises betrayed; The Treaty and the law.
|We have reached a turning point in that the observence has moved to Wellington||National Council of Churches||A press release opposing the celebration of Waitangi Day with particular reference to the shifting of the focus of the event to Wellington.||
|We of Project Waitangi want to invite you to a meeting||Project Waitangi||Invite to inform of workshops being organised for the year as part of the Making waves workshop series by madeline McNamara|
|Whakapapa||Treaty Resource Centre||Provides an explanation for Whakapapa. Shows how to set our a whakapapa chart, including one for an organisation.|
|Whakapuakitanga||NZ AIDS foundation||Advertises services for young Māori men who think they may be gay or bisexual (takataapui)|
|Whanau Development and Maori Survival: The Challenge of Time||Durie, Mason|
|Whanaungatanga||Treaty Resource Centre||Provides an explanation of Whanaungatanga.|
|Whangarei District Council: Network Waitangi Whangarei 21 June 1994||Network Waitangi Whangarei||Submission to Whangarei District Council about the importance of the Treaty of Waitangi and for the Whangarei District Council to demonstrate its obligations to the Treaty inn its plans and processes.|
|What can Pakeha / Tauiwi do?||Treaty Resource Centre||This panui is to promote learning about the Treaty of Waitangi, Pakeha identity and cultural beliefs, constitutional change and the Honourable Kawanatanga register.|
|What happened at Rangiaowhia?||Simpson, Tony||Incident, 1864 during Maori Wars, at the once existing town of Rangiaowhia in the upper Waikato.|
|What happened at Waitangi 1983||Church and Society Commission National Council of Churches of New Zealand||
The churches' involvement in Waitangi Day -- The contribution planned for the "Ecumenical" service -- Eye witness accounts of events of Waitangi Day 1983 -- The Churches' action groups -- A day at court -- Resolutions of the Executive of the National Council of Churches, February 24, 1983 -- Resolutions of Te Runanga Whakawhaunga I Nga Hahi o Aotearoa - Maori Council of Churches -- Message from the Generaly Secretary of the Christian Churches of Asia -- Letter from Mr J Elworthy, Minister of Lands February 21 1983 -- Letter from the Rev. A. MacLeod, General Secretary of trhe National Council of Churches February 25, 1983 -- Text of the Treaty -- One church and the Treaty -- The Treaty of Waitangi / R.J. Walker -- Before and after the Treaty -- "Substance and "Shadow" / Peter Wedde -- Behind the history -- A service of repentance and hope as used in a parish church, 1983 -- Suggestions for future action -- Contract system - programme on racism.
|What impact did Liberal policies have on the Maori?||Moses, Earl||This essay describes the impact on Maori of Liberal government policy in health, education, land, and goverance in the last decade of the 19th Century.|
|What is a marae?||Awataha Marae||
The physical structure: The meeting house; the whare kai; other buildings and structures; The human sturcture: The Tangata Whenua; The young children; The Teenager; The adults; The Elders; The manuhiri; Marae procedure (Kawa): the begining of a Marae hui; Karanga (call); Manuhiri movement; Acknowledgement to those who have passed on; Whaikorero procedure; Presenting a koha (money gifts); The hongi; The place of women at a traditional welcome; Marae values: Turangawaewae; Manaakitanga; Aroha; Wairua (spirituality - not religion); Mauri (ethos, life force, life essence); The respect for elders; Maori language.
|What is culture? What is Pakeha culture? What is Maori culture?||Lander, Mike||Explanations of culture as outlined in a week-long bicultural course|
|What is Kawanatanga?||unknown||A briefing paper on Kawanatanga as defined and understood by attendees of a hui held in Turangi in January 1995. Reference made to the Kawanatanga Network.|
|What the Churches and Church Leaders have said about the Treaty of Waitangi||National Council of Churches||A collection of extracts from Church documents concerning Waitangi Day including resolutions and quotes encouraging the study of Pakeha history and the myths of racial and cultural justice.||
NCC Maori section executive - Treaty of Waitangi Observance resolutions, National Council of Churches executive meeting resolutions, Excepts from a letter to the Hon J H Elworthy Minister of Lands, Anglican Church, Catholic Church, Methodist Church, Presbyterian Church
|What was in it for Maori? What was in it for the Pakeha?||Stevens, S.T.||Four points are made as to what Maori and Pakeha thought they would gain as a result of the Treaty signing. These include; proper control of trade growth, control of how and where new immigrants were settled, a legal system common to both Maori and settlers and control of land sales.|