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|
|Abandoning the Titanic? Some Implications of Maori Perceptions of Educational and Social Influences on the Maintenance and Use of the Maori Language||Benton, Nina B.E.||
Abstract, Notes, References, Appendix
|Will it hurt?: Teaching in Maori, or Pitjantjatjara||Benton, Richard||"In 1990 it may be relatively easy to set up state-funded schools in New Zealand which do not teach in English. Although many countries have parallel school systems teaching in different languages, somehow, in Australia and New Zealand the idea seems strange. What are the facts about going to school in a language which is not the major language? Does it hurt?"||
Research shows -- School culture and home culture -- Immersion -- Social consequences -- Congnitive consequences -- Semilingualism -- Power relationships -- Education in Maori, or Pitjantjatjara, or not? -- The Way ahead
|Nganeko Minhinnick, guardian of the Manuaku: fighting for our waterways||Bercusson, Linda||"New Zealand's clean-green image doesn't quite measure up when it comes to the state of our waterways. and one of the worst cases of deliberate pollution is Auckland's Manukau Harbour. But now something is being done about it". "Manukau tribes say drastic measures are needed to save the harbour before it is too late. As well as working for change within the system, they are also moving to regain their traditional role as kaitiaki, or guardians of the harbour".||
Part one: Clean-up ACTS -- Part two: Guardian Angles
|Te Tiriti o Wāitangi-based practice in health promotion||Berghan, Grant. Came, Heather. Coupe, Nicole. Doole, Claire. Fay, Jonathan. McCreanor, Tim. Simpson, Trevor.||This report on health promotion research is influenced by activist scholarship. It is based on the notion that as Te Tiriti o Waitangi legitimises settler presence in Aotearoa New Zealand and governance by the British Crown te Tiriti must lie at the heart of ethical health promotion in this country. It explores the ways in which senior health promoters work with the articles of te Tiriti and its aspirations|
|Institutional Racism in the Department of Social Welfare Auckland||Berridge, D., Cowan, L., Cumberland, T., Davys, A., McDowell, H., Morgan, J., Wallis, P.||A report written by women employed by the Department of Social Welfare in Auckland to consider institutional racism within the department. Includes a letter from Department of Social Welfare regarding access to the reports and feedback.||
2. Definition of terms in relation to Aotearoa
4. Ethnic composition of D.S.W. staff - survey
5. Staff recruitment and selection in DSW
6. Staff training
7. Departmental environment
|Te kaupapa tikanga rua: bi-cultural development||Bi-cultural Commission of the Anglican Church on the Treaty of Waitangi (N.Z.)||
Te Hahi Maori; He korero poto; a brief history of the Maori church; Teh 1984 Discussion paper; Te Ripoata; The Report; Appendices.
|Implementing and evaluating Institutional commitments to the Treaty of||Bishop, Russell||
Implementing Treaty of Waitangi charter goals in Tertiary Institutions: a case study - Russell Biship and Sue Graham; A Theoreticcal framework for analysing mainstream education reorm; Power sharing issues; Model for evaluation: institutional responses - R Bishop 1997; Evaluating institutional commitments to the Treaty of Waitangi; What to do know? - Develop an interlocking package of initiatives; Model of evaluation.
|The bases of Maori claims to natural resources||Boast, Richard P||
Introduction: Law, language and power; Customary law, ownership and management; Claims made pursuant to the Treaty of Waitangi; Other treaties; Aboriginal title; Fiduciary obligations; Rights deriving from statute; Summary.
|Learning to live with the Waitangi Tribunal: the facts without fear||Booth, at||"People either talk about justice or ripoffs. There seems to be no middle way over the Waitangi Tribunal. Yet, if you are going to understand living in New Zealand into the 21st century it's something you've got to come to terms with. You've got to understand what impact its work will have on the pattern of race relations, social understanding, your right of access to sea and hill and river, and on the national economy in the next two decades. Ths short answer is that it will have plenty - whether you like it or not."||
The Waitangi Tribunal - its origins and destination -- Evidence about the evidence -- The members -- The controversies -- The powers -- The method -- Voices from history -- The Decisions -- March 1983 -- November 1984 -- July 1985 -- April 1986 -- November 1987 -- Two important viewpoints to consider -- The figures tell a story.
|Waitangi Day 1983 as seen from NCC Auckland||Brash, Alan||A report to include a summary of Waitangi Day 1983 events and the role of National Council of Churches.||
Introdcution, Church Caucus Formed within the Coalition, The "Official Celebration' at the Treaty House, The 10am "Ecumenical Service", General, Can Prayer heal Divided House?
|Thoughts on Maori sovereignty||Broadbent, Carol||Discusses Maori Sovereignty since theTreaty of Waitangi|
|Brockie's View and other graphics||Brockie,||Brockie cartoon illustrates racism, stereotypes and injustice by the Police. Unnamed cartoon one illustrates police brutality, and cartoon two illustrates the benefits of cooperation and organisation.||
Brockie's View, Cartoon 1, Cartoon 2
|Kawanatanga||Brookes, Jean||This article attempts to clarify how the missionaries might have understood issues of governance and power and what explanation they might have given for the word Kawanatanga, based on an extensive exploration of biblical history around the time of the birth and death of Jesus.||
Cover letter, Kawanatanga, the purpose of the research, Questions, Palestinian History, Some parallels of dates are worth noticing, Bibliography
|The church is alive like a tree||Brookes, Jean||
News for Facilitators and others who have the kit; Auckland September Synod; Further news aboutt using the kit; Material from Te Kaupapa Tikanga Rua; The scriptural handout; New books that look very useful, for further reading; Workshops to follow-up use of the kit; Auckland social justice council goals for further work on constitutional change for the year 2000.
|New Zealand Health Strategy Discussion Document submission by Rev Jean Brookes and Mrs Michaela Wright||Brookes, Jean||The submission is as a follow up to the Health section of the 1998 Hikoi. On behalf of the Social Justice Council of Auckland Anglican Diocese, Jean and Michaela affirm the many Treaty-based structural leanings that are available from other church and secular bodies in NZ. They support the philosophy of the strategy document.|
|The Constitution in 1985: The Search for Legitimacy||Brookfield, F.M||Professor of Law, F M Brookfield explores the legal and historical legitimacy of the constitution of New Zealand law.||
|Definitions of Terms in Relation to Aotearoa||Brownlee, Penni||Definitions given to terms used in relation to anti racism work in Aotearoa.||
Racism, Institutional racism, A Multicultural Society (capital letters) A multicultural society (small letters) A bicultural society, A monocultural society, Racist behaviour, Non racist behaviour, Anti racist behaviour
|The land wars of 86: two histories||Callan, Lousie"||"Dick and John Prangley are the third generation of Pakeha to work their Mangere land. Now Moari people want it back." This article looks at the Treaty of Waitangi, the Waitangi Tribunal recommendations on claims relating to the practical application of the Treaty and to determine whether certain matters are inconsistent with the principles of the Treaty and takes a look at two histories of people on the land.||
The White tribe -- the research farm -- The first history -- The histories merge -- Questions but no answers -- A sense of belonging.
|The haka and the media||Cameron, Fiona||
The Haka and the Media; Interview with He Taua; Epitaph; Melting pot; The Engineers Mistake; Minutes of meeting SRC 22 April; Executive and SRC; Minutes of an SRC meeting 5/5; Letter from The Auckland University Students Association
|Campaign for Peoples' Sovereignty Newsletter - August 1992||Campaign for Peoples' Sovereignty||
Welcome; What is the Campaign for Peoples sovereignty?; Notices; What have we done and what are we doing?; National Campain needed; List of organisations involved with the Camapaign for Peoples' Sovereignty.