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|
|Universal Provision, Indigeneity and the Treaty of Waitangi||Durie, Mason||Emphasis on citizenship rights as individual liberties needs to be addressed in the context of the Treaty and indigenous peoples' rights.|
|United Peoples Movement - letter of support||United Peoples Movement||United Peoples Movement, a group formed from solidarity while marching from Whangarei to Waitangi to protest against the Treaty. This letter is to protest against Racism, Sexism and Capitalism. It includes past and future activities. Includes a panui regarding 139 years of exploitation.|
|Unite to fight racism||unknown||T shirt with the words 'Unite to fight racism' on the front and 'Aongatete 1984' on the back|
|Understanding the Library Needs of Maori Residents||Research Solutions Ltd||The document reports the survey results of Maori users and non users of library on needs, barriers and experiences of Library services in the Manukau area.||
Background and Objectives, Methodology, Executive Summary
|Understanding biculturalism||Durie, Mason||"If there is some confusion about the relevance of the Treaty to contemporary New Zealand there is an even greater lack of clarity about the concept of biculturalism. To different agencies and groups it has diverse meanings and there are significantly different understandings between Maori and Non-Maori."|
|Two blankets and a fiscal envelope||unknown||
What is a fiscal envelope?; How did it emerge?; Why is the fiscal envelope a Rip off?; Negotiators; The myth that things have improved for Maori.
|Twenty-one way to take away treaty rights||Waerea-i-te-rangi Smith, Cherryl||"This article was written by Cherryl Waerea-i-te-rangi Smith of Ngati Porou, Ngati Apa. It was inspired by a similar list written by Jerry Gambill, a Mohawk Scholar, in 1968, titled "Twenty-one ways to scalp an Indian". It highlights many of the ways in which the Crown has sought to undermine our rights under Te Tiriti o Waitangi, over the past 155 years. It shows how there are many ways that the Crown are attempting to do this and that in order to stop this we must e aware of the ways in which they do it. This list provides us with examples of some of the ways in which the Crown works to deny us our rights and the rights of our tamariki and mokopuna".|
|Turangawaewae||Herzog, Christine||Provides an explanation of Turangawaewae, includes an article by Timoti Karetu "The clue to identity"|
|Treaty-Related reading plus Treaty-Related reading (Cultural Competence), (Education) and (Local Government)||Treaty Resource Centre||Lists of resources for further reading||
Treaty-related reading; Treaty-related reading (education); Treaty-related reading (health); Treaty-related reading (local Government); Treaty at work resources; Reading: Treaty and cultural Competence
|Treaty workshops for community groups and members of the public||Treaty Resource Centre||Advertising brochure to promote Treaty workshops for community groups and members of the public by the Treaty Resource Centre.|
|Treaty Workshop Outline||Herzog, Christine||Detailed content notes and "facts" with time frame and headings for running a four part Treaty workshop. Reference made to materials such as the wave, quiz and timeline.||
An Historical Perspective, Treaty of Waitangi - a document analysis, Land violations, Settlements, Future framework, Models
|Treaty Workshop - Warkworth Women's Centre||unknown||A brief workshop plan for a proposed Treaty workshop to be run through the Warkworth Women's Centre.||
Introductions, The Wave, Treaty Quiz, History, Implications for workplace, Models for future, Evaluation
|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.|
|Treaty related strategies||Treaty Resource Centre||The Treaty of Waitangi protected Maori culture and power in relation to all that they valued. Tauiwi organisations have responded to the challenge of honouring the Treaty with a variety of strategies.|
|Treaty Principles||Manukau Institute of Technology||
The kawanatanga principle; the Rangatiratanga principle; The principle of reasonable co-operation; The principles of redress.
|Treaty People re the Governor General [GG]||Peet, Katherine||An email letter from the official Secretary to the Governor General explaining how she assents to legislation with particular reference to the Foreshore and Seabed Bill.|
|Treaty of Waitangi: a literal translation of the Maori text||Treaty Resource Centre||Explains literally the Maori text of the Treaty of Waitangi|
|Treaty of Waitangi Policy Unit||Department of Justice New Zealand||Advertisement for a a new role with Department of Justice in the Policy Unit. Explains the skills needed for the role|
|Treaty of Waitangi National Hui Programme - September 1984||Te Runanga Waitangi Hui||Programme outline including days and times, and registration form for the Treaty of Waitangi National Hui at Turangawaewae Marae in Ngaruawahia September 14-16, 1984.|
|Treaty of Waitangi Hui Programme 4-6 February 1985||Steering Committee - Waitangi National Marae||A programme brief and camping guide for attendees of the Treaty of Waitangi Hui held at the Waitangi National Marae 1985.||
Programme, Steering Committee, Objectives, Future Commemoration, Follow up recommendations from Ngaruiawahia, Treaty of Waitangi Amendment Bill, Guide Times.