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|
|Beyond the handout mentality||O'Regan, Tipene||O'Regan raises potential future impact on political power by the year 2000 by extrapolating on current demographics and social conditions. The second part of the article focuses on Maori economic development.||
Introduction, Pulsating with birth, Gap has increased, Grants, Buying a hotel, Land title.
|Bias Begins Early||Programme On Racism||This paper examines the racism underlying assumptions and statements drawn from the educational journal series on Captain Cook used for teaching New Zealand history.||
Introduction, Assumptions 1-9, Comment, The Language Used, Conclusions
|Bicultural societies: preparing teachers for bicultural classrooms: Alaskan parallels||Harrison, Barbara||"Barbara Harrison is Assistant Professor in the College of Human and Rural Development of the University of Alaska, at Fairbanks. During1986, she spent several months at the University of Waikato. As she tells readers, cross-cultural training programmes preparing for teaching in both the Alaskan indigenous communities and in urban classrooms have existed for 16 years."||
Introduction -- The primary Eskimo programme -- The University of Alaska Cross-Cultural Education Development Programme (X-CED) -- The on-campus undergraduate programme in Cros-culutral education -- The Cross-cultural orientation Prgramme (X-COP) -- The Masters Degree in Cross-Cultural education -- Conclusion: Implilcations for New Zealand -- Acknowledgements -- References.
|Biculturalism and IT||Smith, Alastair||This article explores some implications for information technology supporting bicultural information with particular focus on the use and access of Te Reo.||
Technology Issues, Cultural issues,References
|Biculturalism and the institutions of feminism||Taranaki Polytechnic: Te Kuratini o Taranaki||Panui advertising talks at a public meeting. Three meetings were organised in Taranaki from June 28-29, at Te Kura Matatini o Taranaki and Citizens Advice Bureau. Talks included, Jane Kelsey - The Traty of Waitangi and Free-Market politics of the Government and Biculturalism and the institutions of feminism.|
|Biculturalism and Voluntary Agencies||Voluntary Welfare Agency Training Board||Report of a seminar held on 10 April 1987 for policy makers in voluntary welfare agencies|
|Bilingual Schooling||Lambourne, B||This paper draws on several different sources to explore the issues of bilingual education including a paper on resource support, material from Whakatane Association for Racial Understanding and the results of a community survey.||
Rationale, Implications for Koru Primary School, Resources, Press Release, Results of Bilingual Education Survey, Letter
|Black British are here to stay - A Christian View of Immigration||Greater London Churches' Council||An anti racism pamphlet addressing issues of racism and immigration in Britain.||
So just remember, The Facts, How many people are coming in? Who is allowed in? So it's not easy to get into Britian? We Say... And Now...
|Blowing up the Bamilyan Buddhas : it makes you think||De Bres, Joris||Address at the dawn ceremony on the United Nations Day of Cultural Heritage, 4 December 2002, Civic Square, Wellington. Joris de Bres discusses colonisation in New Zealand, The Treaty of Waitangi, UNESCO, the debate on the Resource Management Act and culture in New Zealand.|
|British settlers and the land||Arnold, Rollo||Rollo Arnold, in this paper, discusses practical ideas that actually shaped the settler countryside and community of New Zealand. He discusses British Settlers leaving England and settling into all regions of New Zealand.|
|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
|Brokies view - cartoon||Two cartoons related to racism|
|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.
|Canterbury Workers's Educational Association in association with Network Waitangi Otautahi invites you to a discussion about: Invite to the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples||Network Waitangi & Associates||Public invite to a discussion about the UN Declaration on the RIghts of Indigenous Peoples, Thursday 1st May 7.30 pm|
|Cartoons - Te Tino Rangatiratanga with biblical references||unknown||Cartoons raise the issue of Tino Rangatiratanga utilising biblical references to the Pharoahs, liberation, Exodus and Kings.|
|Caution racism can kill||Patel, Christa||
Introduction; Dispossession from land; Response of health institution; A Maori perspetive on Health; Mental Health; Implications of Maori perspective; The treaty of Waitangi and health care; Practical, implications; Hui whakaoranga; Bicultural, health initiatives;
|Centennial re-enactment of signing Treaty 1940||Project Waitangi||
Foreword -- Prime Minister -- Before the treaty -- Historic Drama of Waitangi -- Procession to Marquee -- The Scene -- Historic Debate -- The Waitangi National Trust.
Waitangi: the Treaty that never was. Cardinal principles of British Policy in New Zealand by Mary Boyd
|Ceremonial welcome for the manuhiri||unknown||
Taki - Challenge; Tu Ngarahu - War dance performed with weapons by the men; Karanga - call of welcome performed by the women; Haka Powhiri - Haka of welcome; Waiata Powhiri - Song of welcome; Toia mai - a course hauling haka; Waiata; Whai korero - formal speech making by Tangata Whenua; Waiata; Replies to whai korero.
|Challenge in the future||Awatere Huata, Donna|
|Challenge to Ngai Tahu||O'Connr, Kevin||"People claiming descent from the ancient Waitaha settlers of the South island are trying to assert themselves after being submerged in later migrations. Ngai Tahu Board's Tipene O'Regan spoke recently about the complexities of Maori claims."||
Page 2: Waitaha make their stand - At the core of Mr O'Regan's lecture was his argument that North Island tribal groups that migrated south and eventually united as Ngai Tahu by about 1800, had gained traditional mawawhenua (sovereignty) over most of the South Island by conquest, inermarriage and absorption of earlier settlers.