Download the PDF (4.2MB) - Te Puni Kokiri

Download the PDF (4.2MB) - Te Puni Kokiri

NGÄ KAUPAPA5 11 43New Government 5How’s the new government made upand who are the Mäori MPsWhänau Ora 11Catch up with the new developmentsin Whänau OraHäkinakina 43More than 1500 IronMäori strut theirstuff at IronMäori 2011From the 2Chief ExecutiveFrom the desk of the 4Minister of Mäori AffairsTe Ao Mäori 5-7New Associate Minister ofMäori AffairsFour Mäori MinistersOne of the fewHave your say for our tamarikiParliament at a glanceTe Ipu Whutupöro o te Ao8–10Guiding the horizonsWaka Mäori – Waka AngitüAroha ki te tangata –Manaakitanga ki a koutouWhänau Ora 11–14National-Mäori Party AccordWhänau Ora earthquake responseWIIE FundWhänau Ora seeks PacificleadershipPedalling a passion forWhänau OraRangatahi 15Young Enterprise Schememaking dreams a realityYoung Enterprise Schemealumni searchPakihi 16-18Piki ake te tihiSpirited approach to MäoritourismMäori Taxi Company first offthe rankTe Ao Mäori 19–22Exceptional Mäori women earnApa Märeikura awardsMäori scholars earn Ministryof Health scholarshipsNew Year HonoursNew beginningsCatching upKaupapa Matua 23–25Mokomoko pardon tinged withjoy and sadnessTuranga tangata – TurangawhenuaDeed of settlement a solemnaffair paves way for excitingfutureNgä Rohe 26–35Te TaitokerauTämaki MakaurauWaikatoTe Moana Ä ToiTe ArawaTe TairäwhitiTakitimuTe Tai HauäuruTe Whanganui Ä TaraTe WaipounamuTe Ao Mäori 36–37A sense of freedomA well-planned exitPolicy Wähanga 38–40Mäori, young and in demandDemographic dividendMäori pursuing digital horizonsTelecommunications future huiHononga 41Building on RWC 2011 successin New YearHäkinakina 42–43Tängata MaitaiChampion PiriToi 44-45Waiata MaiToi Iho strong againPänui 46Ahuwhenua CompetitionKökiri to FacebookLatest Publications 47T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 23

From the desk of the Minister of Mäori AffairsTënä koutou katoa e ngä iwi, i tënei tau hou.Ko te wä nui o te tau mö te whakawhanaungatanga, ko ngä rä whakatä ote Kirihimete. Ko te tümanako, kua rongo koutou i ngä painga o te nohohei whänau. Kua tangi koutou ki ö koutou mate o te tau; kua whiriwhirikoutou i ngä take o te wä, kua täkaro tahi, otirä kua whakapakari koutoui a koutou, kia kaha ake ai mö te tau hou.Whakawhanaungatanga, the theme of this edition of Kökiri, isabout building and strengthening a sense of family among a groupof individuals. During the Christmas holidays most of us will haveexperienced that reality and felt the benefits. Families give their membersstrength, if everyone works at the relationships.The Treaty of Waitangi was also about whakawhanaungatanga. There wasno way, in 1840, that Mäori would invite Päkehä to settle in Aotearoawithout expecting whanaungatanga to develop.It’s taken a while, but Treaty settlements are helping to restore thevision of our tïpuna. The investigation of history, the acknowledgementof past injustice and an apology by the Crown, help to restore positiverelationships with iwi as a platform for working together (see KaupapaMatua p23-25).We have seen that what’s good for Mäori is good for New Zealand, as iwiinvest in their local and regional economies to create wealth and jobs;provide health, education and social services; and participate in localgovernment.As iwi regain control over their cultural, social and economic destiny,they are starting to work with the Crown on business and developmentprojects overseas.Here we see the distinctive cultural contribution that Mäori bring – notjust indigenous branding like the haka, but traditional ways of buildingrelationships with others: whakawhanaungatanga.What’s good for Mäori business is good for New Zealand Inc, so this cooperationand whanaungatanga between iwi and the Crown benefits allNew Zealanders.Nö reira kia kaha te mahi tahi – work hard at working together!Kia ora,Hon Dr Pita R Sharples,Minister of Mäori Affairs.Kökiri is published bi-monthly byTe Puni Kökiri (The Ministry ofMäori Development). Its kaupapais to celebrate Mäori achievement,showcase Mäori success and realiseMäori potential.Kökiri is FREE.For all database enquiriesincluding new subscriptions,updates and/or amendmentsvisitökiriFor all editorial enquiries pleasecontact, Kökiri@tpk.govt.nzor visit www.tpk.govt.nzEDITORIAL SERVICES:Mana Mäori Media LimitedDESIGN AND ART:Mark Wotton DesignPRINT PRODUCTION: Webstar LtdDISTRIBUTION: Print LinkISSN: 1177-8164CONTRIBUTIONS: Te PuniKökiri welcomes editorial andphotographic contributions toKökiri. Te Puni Kökiri reservesthe right not to publish anycontribution given. Unsolicitedmaterial will not be returned unlessaccompanied by a stamped, selfaddressedenvelope. While all careis taken, no liability is accepted forloss or damage.COPYRIGHT: Parts of thispublication may be reproduced orcopied with the written permissionof Te Puni Kökiri - emailKö© Te Puni Kökiri 2012DISCLAIMER: Kökiri is publishedby Te Puni Kökiri, PO Box 3943,Wellington. While every care hasbeen taken in the preparationof this publication, neither TePuni Kökiri nor the individualwriters accept any responsibilityor liability, whether in contract orin tort (including negligence) orotherwise, for anything done ornot done by any person in reliance,whether wholly or partially, on anyof the contents of this publication.Readers should also note that thematerials in this publication are thepersonal views of the writers and donot necessarily reflect the officialpolicy or views of Te Puni Kökiri.4T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

Te Ao MäoriNew Associate Ministerof Mäori AffairsChris became the new Associate Minister of Mäori Affairs followingthe 2011 election, adding to his existing roles of Attorney-General,Minister of Treaty of Waitangi Negotiations, and Minister of Arts,Culture and Heritage.Chris is looking forward toworking with Minister Sharpleson a number of issues across theMäori Affairs portfolio.He entered Parliament in 2005as a National Party List Memberof Parliament and assumed hisexisting roles in the John Keyled Government following the2008 election.Before entering ParliamentChris was a lawyer andrepresented clients in all of NewZealand’s courts and tribunals.From 1989 to 2005 he acted fora number of iwi and also Te OhuKaimoana.Chris has worked closely withTe Puni Kökiri staff in the lastthree years as Minister of Treatyof Waitangi Negotiations andis very much looking forward toworking with them in new areasover the next three years.Chris is very ambitious toachieve much for Mäori in thesecond term of the John Keyled Government and in all hedoes is guided by the followingwhakatauki:“Whäia te iti kahurangi ki tetüohu koe, me he maungateitei.”“Aim for the highest cloud sothat if you miss it, you will hita lofty mountain.”Four MäoriministersFour Mäori hold prominentpositions in the newgovernment. Two are insideCabinet and two outside.Hon Dr Pita Sharples is theMinister of Mäori Affairs,the Associate Minister ofCorrections and the AssociateMinister of Education.Hon Tariana Turia is the Ministerfor Whänau Ora, the Ministerfor Disability Issues, AssociateMinister of Health, AssociateMinister of Housing, AssociateMinister for Social Developmentand Associate Minister forTertiary Education, Skills andEmployment.In addition to his other dutiesHon Chris Finlayson – who isranked eighth in the Cabinet - isthe Associate Minister of MäoriAffairs a position held by theHon Georgina te Heuheu beforeshe retired last year.Hon Hekia Parata is the highestranked at seven and is theMinister of Education andMinister of Pacific Island Affairs.Hon Paula Bennett is next atnine and is Minister of SocialDevelopment and Minister ofYouth Affairs.The Mäori Party co-leaders areministers outside of Cabinet.Hon Dr PitaSharples.Hon Hekia Parata.Hon Tariana Turia.Hon Paula Bennett.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 25

Te Ao MäoriOne of the fewWhen Louisa Wall won the Manurewa seatfor Labour at the election last November, shejoined a select band of Mäori women, thehandful who have been elected to generalseats in the New Zealand Parliament.And going into Parliament isn’t a new thingfor Louisa who has already had a couple ofshort stints as a list MP. Not winning a placeon election night, but replacing other listMPs who retired during the term.Winning a seat this time must sit well withthe very competitive former Silver Fern andBlack Fern. Louisa was selected for the SilverFerns when she was just 17 in 1989, andremained in the team until 1992 attainingthe vice captaincy along the way.She went on to represent the country inrugby, and was part of the Black Ferns teamthat won the World Championship in 1998.Other Mäori women who have won generalseats in the New Zealand Parliament includeSandra Lee, Jill Pettis and Paula Bennett.Sandra Lee won the Auckland Central seatfor the Alliance Party in 1993; Jill Pettiswon the Whanganui seat for Labour at thesame election.Paula Bennett first came into Parliamenton the National Party list in 2005; she hadunsuccessfully contested the Waitäkere seatthat year. She stood again in 2008 and wonthe seat. At the election last November,although she was ahead in the count onelection night, after the counting of specialvotes she lost the seat to Labour candidateCarmel Sepuloni by just 11 votes. Butregained it after a recount.Who else is in?There were 20 Mäori elected to Parliament atthe general election last November.Labour and National have six each, theMäori Party three, New Zealand First two,the Greens two and the Mana Party one.The Labour Mäori MPs are:Parekura Horomia (Ikaroa-Räwhiti), ShaneJones (List), Moana Mackey (List), NanaiaMahuta(Hauraki-Waikato), Rino Tirikatene(Te Tai Tonga) and Louisa Wall (Manurewa).The only new member in the line up is RinoTirikatene who won the Tai Tonga seat fromRähui Katene of the Mäori Party. Rino followsin the footsteps of his aunt – the Hon WhetuMärama Tirikatene-Sullivan ONZ, and hisgrandfather Eruera Tirikatene; they held thesame seat in previous Labour governments.The Mäori Party MPs are:Te Ururoa Flavell (Waiariki), Pita Sharples(Tämaki Makaurau) and Tariana Turia (Te TaiHauäuru).The New Zealand First Mäori MPs are:Brendon Horan and Winston Peters; bothList MPs.The Green Party Mäori MPs are:David Clendon and Metiria Turei, bothList MPs.The Mana Party MP is:Hone Harawira (Te Tai Tokerau) is the soleMana MP and party leader.The National Mäori MPs are:Paula Bennett (Waitäkere), Simon Bridges(Tauranga), Aaron Gilmore (List), Tau Henare(List), Hekia Parata (List) and Jami-LeeRoss (Botany). All six were in the previousParliament.National 6Labour 6Mäori 3NZ First 2Greens 2Mana 1Total Mäori 20Louisa Wall.6T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

Te Ao MäoriHave your say for our tamarikiNorm Hewitt.As I write this another childhas died an horrific death inour back yard along with manyothers over the years: JamesWhakaruru, Coral Burrows,Serenity Jay Scott, the Kähuitwins to name but a few.I continue to ask myself thequestions I am sure many ofus have asked. Why is thishappening? What can I do aboutit? Can I do anything? And so on.I believe our tamariki are ourfuture and we have to changewhat we are doing if every childis to thrive, belong and achieve.That’s why I agreed to be part ofa team to champion the GreenPaper for Vulnerable Children.The Green Paper aims to startthe conversation. It’s not tellingus what to do – nothing isdecided yet. A children’s actionplan will be developed based onsubmissions gathered by the endof February 2012.What do YOU think needs tohappen?I urge every one of you tohave your say on this. TheGovernment wants to hear fromyou – parents, grandparents,neighbours, aunties, uncles,young and old alike.You don’t have to be an expertto be part of the conversation.No submission is too small tobe considered. It can be a fewsentences or a collection ofcomments.Get around the kitchen table withyour whanau and have a chat.Talk to your neighbours and putyour thoughts in an email. Askyour children what they think.What can we do bettercollectively?What do you need fromGovernment?Should we spend less on theelderly and more on children?Who is responsible for givingchildren the best chance in life?What works best for vulnerablechildren and their families?I’d also like to hear your ideason how we can work betterwith Government departmentsin partnership and remove the‘we know best what you need’approach?The numbers of children in NewZealand who can’t thrive, belongand achieve is getting biggerand the challenges they face aregetting more challenging.If people are happy with howthings are today then they willstay the way they are. If wewant to do better we all need tospeak up about it.Kia Kaha.Have your say at a glanceThe National Party received the biggest shareof the votes on election night last year andwon the most number of seats. Nationalreceived 47% of the votes cast and 59 seats.Labour received 27% and 34 seats.The Greens received 11% of the vote givingthem 14 seats.New Zealand First received 7% of the voteand 8 seats.The Mäori Party received about 1 and a halfpercent of the vote, and won 3 electorateseats. Because they won more seats thantheir share of the party vote, what is calledan ‘over-hang’ has been created, andtherefore the New Zealand Parliament willbe made up of 121 MPs not 120.The Mana Party received about 1% of theparty vote which wasn’t enough to give it anymore MPs over and above party leader HoneHarawira who won the Tai Tokerau seat.The ACT Party is in the same positionwinning about 1% of the vote andrepresented in Parliament by John Bankswho won the Epsom seat.The United Future Party received less than1% of the party vote but is represented inParliament by party leader Peter Dunne whowon the Ohariu seat.Prime Minister John Key was able to form agovernment with his 59 MPs, and supportagreements with the ACT, United Future andthe Mäori parties.Labour, the Greens, New Zealand First andthe Mana Party form the opposition.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 27

Te ipu WhutupÖro o te aoA special moment is captured after the All Blacks, escorted by members of Pae Ärahi, were welcomed on to TurangawaewaeMarae, Ngaruawahia. Kiingi Tuheitia Paki with his wife Matau Ariki Atawhai Paki on the right, are surrounded by members ofthe All Blacks squad and Pae Ärahi in front of Türongo. PHOTO CREDIT: WAIKATO TIMESGuidingthehorizonsWhen the national rugby teamsof 20 nations walked onto maraeacross Aotearoa for RWC 2011,they walked with the peopleof Ngäi Tühoe at their side.Organisers had recognised theiwi were not due to host teams intheir tribal rohe.“We met with Ngäi Tühoeleaders and invited them totake on the role of escorting ourmanuhiri across the country.They subsequently honouredthe tournament, our manuhiriand our country with theirexpert tikanga and te reo Mäorisupport as Pae Ärahi, manuhiriescorts,” said RWC 2011 head,Martin Sneddon.“We have been told by manyvisitors that they will remembertheir pöwhiri welcome for therest of their lives. We mustpay tribute to our maraecommunities and Ngäi Tühoefor making RWC 2011 anunforgettable experience.”Te Puni Kökiri coordinatorfor RWC 2011 welcome andceremonies, Ngapera Hoerara,said the leadership shown byNgäi Tühoe in escorting visitingteams was a crucial reasonthe tournament got off to abrilliant start.“From the moment teams werewelcomed at airports and maraeit was clear New Zealandershad taken the message ofmanaakitanga to heart. OurNgäi Tühoe Pae Ärahi and ouriwi around Aotearoa playedimportant roles in this messagegetting through.”8T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

Te ipu WhutupÖro o te aoKey Waka Mäori Survey Findings• 397,000 visits to Waka Mäori 1 ;• Visitors rated the Waka venue highly;• Visitors were “very satisfied” with Waka Mäori and ratedthis experience as high as, or higher than, other RWC 2011events and activities;• An estimated $9m of direct spend as a result of visitors’attendance at Waka Mäori;• 84 percent of visitors reported that their Waka Mäoriexperience was worth more than the amount they hadspent there;Waka Mäori – Waka AngitüThere was never any doubt thatMäori arts and culture would behugely successful at Waka Mäori,and now it’s official.An independent survey about tobe released reports that WakaMäori attracted almost 400,000visits by Kiwis and overseasvisitors sampling “Mäori Inc”.The survey also found thatWaka Mäori led to a directspend by visitors of around $9minto the Auckland economyduring Rugby World Cup.“This kaupapa shows twothings: first, that theGovernment was right to makethis investment and, second,that the waka concept pitchedby Ngäti Whätua was definitelythe way to go,” says Hon Dr PitaSharples. “Not only did WakaMäori promote Mäori Inc to ahuge audience, it more thanpaid its own way. Our cultureoffers us a definite edge andthat is something to celebrate.”The survey found that local andinternational visitors viewedWaka Mäori as a celebrationof the rich Mäori cultureand heritage, and a sourceof community pride. Matt TePou, former Mäori All Blackcoach said: “[Waka Mäori gave]all Mäori an opportunity toshowcase our people, our land,our culture and te reo”.Minister Sharples went onto say: “Waka Mäori is anindication of how much wecan achieve when we worktogether – Government withprivate enterprise, communitieswith business. I hope we buildon this and see more of WakaMäori out there promotingMäori and New Zealand Inc– this kaupapa has been atremendous success, as I knewit would”.To see the full report please goto• 88 percent of visitors agreed that Waka Mäori played animportant role in portraying Mäori as a positive contributorto the New Zealand economy;• Waka Mäori had a positive influence on internationalvisitors’ decisions to revisit New Zealand in the future; and,• Survey ratings support the rationale behind Waka Mäori.1. 180,000 people attended the Waka; 217,400 visits were recorded at HerengaWaka, the Artisans’ VillageT E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 29

Te ipu WhutupÖro o te aoWardens were guests of honour at Te Mahurehure Marae, where the Aucklandcommunity thanked Mäori, Pacific and Asian Wardens for their contributions toRugby World Cup 2011. Photo credit: Auckland Council, Community Safety West.Aroha ki te tangata –manaakitanga ki a koutouIt was a demonstration of thecommunity’s affection, whenAuckland’s Mäori, Pacific andEthnic (MPE) Wardens wereguests at a celebration honouringtheir contributions to RugbyWorld Cup 2011 (RWC 2011).Around 130 people representingthe New Zealand Police,Auckland Council, and TePuni Kökiri gathered at TeMahurehure Marae, PointChevalier. The Mäori Wardenswere acknowledged for theirmanaaki, leadership and supportto all the MPE Wardens teams.Police Inspector Huri Dennisand Mauga Michael Alofafrom the Auckland Councilemceed a programme whichincluded speeches of praise andappreciation for the volunteers’role in providing security, trafficcontrol, and crowd controlduring RWC 2011. The teamworkacross cultures, and thepartnerships bonded betweenpolice and the MPE Wardenteams were mentioned againand again.Assistant Commissioner UpperNorth Allan Boreham said theseamlessness of people workingtogether – police, council, MPEWardens, and Te Puni Kökiri asa highlight.Senior Sergeant Gary Barber,Shift Commander at theAuckland fan zones, said he’dutilise the MPE Wardens again:“The comments received fromthe public and police werevery favourable about the MPEWardens. Their interaction withthe crowds was positive andprofessional.”Inspector Willie Taylor,Operation Shift Commander atthe Auckland fan zones, notedthe wardens’ commitment,providing the perfect interfacewith the public.Te Puni Kökiri Tämaki MakaurauRegional Director PaulineKingi asserted the legacy ofvolunteerism is a special partof keeping our communitiessafe. “For Mäori Wardens thiswas articulated in the MäoriCommunity Development Actof 1962, and brought to life intheir contributions within thecommunity. It is those uniqueand diverse contributions thedifferent ethnic wardens groupshave brought with them tothe RWC, that has made theirvolunteer effort so special, andso deserving of affirmation.”Auckland Councillor forManukau Alf Filipaina spokeon behalf of Mayor LenBrown. He expressed hugeappreciation for the familyfriendlyand welcomingapproach that wardens broughtto the festivities, and rovingambassadors of volunteerism inthe community.Superintendent WallaceHaumaha QSM, General ManagerMäori, Ethnic and Pacific Servicessaid the reality of partnerships incommunity policing was shownclearly in the coming togetherof the MPE Wardens teams. Hechallenged the other guestsconsidered how to keep themomentum going.A warden representative for eachof the Mäori, Pacific and EthnicWardens teams spoke aboutsome of their experiences. Theyappreciated learning about eachother’s cultures, acquiring newskills, and enjoyed participatingin such a huge world class event.A slide-show captured some ofthe magic moments.Marie-Anne Selkirk, TämakiMakaurau Regional Co-ordinatorfor the Mäori Wardens Projectsaid: “Oh what a night! Greatentertainment was providedfrom two groups of wonderfullyenergetic (good looking) andtalented dancers. Absolutely,fantabulously (sic), deliciouskai – especially the whole roastspitted pork. Those chefs andringa wera at the marae aremaster chefs alright!”Senior Sergeant Joe Tipene andthe Auckland District AsianLiaison Officer Jessica Phuangwere really popular among thewardens, judging by the loudand joyous cheers from the floorwhen they went up on stage.Mäori Wardens Peggy Hughesand Junette Rielly receivedbeautiful flower bouquets andaccolades for the calm andsteady influence they providedfor all the MPE Wardens teams.The evening concluded with thewardens proudly receiving theircertificates of acknowledgementon stage.Junette Rielly of Akarana MäoriWardens Sub-association, and PeggyHughes of North Shore Mäori WardensSub-association. Photo credit: AucklandCouncil, Community Safety West.10T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

Whänau OraNational-MäoriParty AccordThe Government is renewing its supportfor the evolving focus and ongoingimplementation of the Whänau Oraapproach.Three key commitments are outlined in aRelationship Accord negotiated betweenthe National-led administration and theMäori Party:• A specific annual Whänau Oraappropriation will be developed toimprove the reach, capability andeffectiveness of Whänau Ora.• The Government and the MäoriParty will actively work towardsthe establishment of a standalonecommissioning agency over the next 12months.• Whänau Ora will increasingly bringa greater focus on addressing theissues of employment, housing andeducational achievement as wellas supporting the most vulnerablewhänau, including those on lowincomes.Hon Tariana Turia, who has beenreappointed as Minister for WhänauOra, says these are important measureswhich they will closely focus on in theirdetermination to improve the lives of allNew Zealanders.“Whänau Ora is about enabling ourfamilies to dream the dream, to bringtogether the resources that can createtheir own opportunity to grow.“It is not a soft option. Trusting peopleto find solutions for their own lives takestime – it is about dismantling the reliancethat we have placed on providers andgovernment departments to find newways of believing in ourselves.”“Whänau potential is high and readyto be unleashed; Whänau Ora providernetworks are extensive, committed,innovative and ready to learn fromeach other; and Whänau Ora is alreadyanchored on solid foundations that willbring fresh opportunities and gains forwhänau in the decade ahead.”Professor Sir Mason Durie – WhänauOra Governance Group Chair.Te Puni Kökiri works closely with the Ministry of Social Development and the Ministryof Health to support the Governance Group to implement Whänau Ora – an inclusiveapproach to providing services and opportunities to all New Zealand families in need.• Twenty-five provider collectives have completed Programmes of Action that outlinekey steps they will undertake to transform from individual to whänau-centred servicesas part of the Whänau Ora approach. All submitted Programmes of Action have beenconsidered by the Governance Group.• The Governance Group has now approved core capability and capacity investmentpackages to support the change management plans for 18 of the 25 providers. Thisforms the most significant investments in Whänau Ora to date – with multi-yearfunding involved – and the contracting of these is underway.• Central to the development of more holistic service delivery to whänau has been thework to progress integrated contracts. This has gathered considerable momentum overthe last 10 months with increasing support from some District Health Boards as keyfunders and contract holders for the providers.• By October 2011, 15 Whänau Ora providers had entered into integrated contracts and afurther 20 are under development. The Ministry for Social Development will continue tosupport other government agencies and providers to further integrate contracts.• The Whänau Ora navigator model – supported by funding administered by Te Puni Kökiri– enables on-going training for frontline provider collective staff to ensure they are wellpositioned to engage with and take a leading role in better outcomes for whänau.• Almost all the provider collectives in the first wave have developed an approach basedon a whänau navigator model. Each of these navigators is designed to work with at least20 whänau at a time. Additionally, provider collectives have been engaged in whänauplanning and implementing whänau plans.• All eight of the developing collectives have received resourcing to support theirdevelopment. Two of the eight collectives under development – in South Waikato andKaipara – have been approved by the Governance Group to progress to Programmes ofAction. It is anticipated that all eight will have commenced this by April 2012.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 211

Whänau OraJacinta Fernandez and her toddler,Ruamoko - named after the earthquakes- pictured with Tariana Turia.Whänau Ora Earthquake ResponseA South Island collectiveof Whänau Ora providersis supporting some 200vulnerable Mäori familiesaffected by the Canterburyearthquakes and aftershocks.He Oranga Pounamu –the fund holder for TeWaipounamu Whänau OraCollective – is leading aRü Whenua Whänau Oraor earthquake responseprogramme in Christchurchon behalf of Te Rünanga oNgäi Tahu and Te Puni Kökiri.The aim of this work isto provide whänau withresources to assist them tobuild capability by ensuringthey have up-to-dateinformation, advice, practicalsupport, assistance and accessto services and entitlements.He Oranga Pounamu will alsosupport and facilitate there-build of the nongovernmentorganisationsector.The project includesfunding over the next12 months for KaitokoWhänau earthquakenavigators with up to15 positions establishedwithin Mäori providers inthe greater Ötautahi region.He Oranga Pounamu willalso initiate training andinformation sessions as wellas linking Kaitoko Whänaunavigators with centralgovernment agencies.Te Waipounamu WhänauOra Collective comprises 21health and social serviceproviders – the largestWhänau Ora collective.The Minister Responsible for Whänau Ora,Hon Tariana Turia, inspects earthquakerelief efforts at Te Puäwaitanga kiÖtautahi Trust in Christchurch lastAugust. Supplies such as first aid kits,clothes, bedding and toys are providedfree to whänau. The Minister is picturedwith (from left to right): Aroha Reriti-Crofts (trust founder), Suzi Clarke(general manager) and Te Inupo Farrar(board of trustees chair).Christchurch’s Te Puäwaitanga kiÖtautahi Trust is this year’s winnerof the Public Health Association’sTü Rangatira Mö Te Ora awardfor outstanding leadership insupporting the hauora of thepeople following the Canterburyearthquakes.“We have all been affected by theCanterbury earthquakes in someway and when it comes to publichealth, the earthquakes are oneof the most significant challengeswe have faced this century,” PublicHealth Association spokespersonPeter Thomas says.“Our experiences with ourextended whänau and marae livingmean that Mäori health providersare innately equipped to dealwith civil emergencies like theseearthquakes.“We were impressed withthe range of services that TePuäwaitanga ki Ötautahi hasdelivered during this emergency,and the ongoing support the trustoffers whänau in Christchurch.”12T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

Whänau OraWIIE FUND• The Whänau Integration, Innovation and Engagement (WIIE) Fundhas been established to support the Whänau Ora approach.• The WIIE Fund is open to individual whänau as well as whänauworking with Whänau Ora providers and with other nongovernmentorganisations including iwi, hapü, rünanga, whänautrusts and marae committees.• The fund aims to build whänau capability, strengthen whänauconnections, support the development of whänau leadership andenhance best outcomes for whänau.• Activities funded include developing whänau plans, implementingpriority parts of whänau plans, producing information andresources for whänau, and supporting whänau-based activities.• At least 1,500 whänau representing more than 15,000 familymembers have set their whänau planning activities in motion viatheir applications to the WIIE Fund.• Information about the WIIE Fund is available from regionalTe Puni Kökiri offices or the website of Te Puni Kökiri.Members of Auckland's Pacific Island Safety and Prevention Project picturedat a Whänau Ora hui for provider collectives held in August last year.Whänau Ora Seeks Pacific LeadershipPacific representatives will be appointed to three key RegionalLeadership Groups (RLGs) to provide strategic support for thedevelopment of the Whänau Ora approach.A total of up to nine Pacific community members will be selected tothe Tämaki Makaurau (Auckland), Te Whanganui ä Tara (Wellington)and Te Waipounamu (South Island) RLGs in 2012.Four of the successful Whänau Ora collectives represent Pacifichealth and social service providers in those regions: Alliance Health+PHO and Pacific Island Safety and Prevention Project (TämakiMakaurau), Pacific Care Trust (Te Whanganui ä Tara) and Pacific TrustCanterbury (Te Waipounamu).Nominations closed in mid-January and an announcement isexpected to be made by March 2012.Te Puni Kökiri works closely with Whänau Ora partner agencies,the Ministry of Social Development and the Ministry of Health,along with the Ministry of Pacific Island Affairs, to support thedevelopment of Pacific providers and provider collectives.Whänau OraTe Puni Kökiri, Te Puni Kökiri House143 Lambton Quay, Wellington 6011PO Box 3943, Wellington 6140, New ZealandPHN Waea +64 4 819 6024FAX Waea Whakaahua +64 4 819 6299EMAIL Ïmëra whanauora@tpk.govt.nzWEB Paetukutuku E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 213

Whänau OraPedalling a passion for Whänau OraWorld extreme unicyclist champ ChristianHuriwai oozes street cool as he pedals hispassion for Whänau Ora to the children ofthe Far North.Christian is not only an inspiration tounicycle devotees all over the world but healso mentors hundreds of tamariki throughhis Whänau Ora work with health and socialservices provider, Te Hau Ora o Kaikohe.The organisation’s Unicycling in SchoolsProgramme has been running for morethan a year and involves kaimahi goinginto schools to teach the unusual sport.Executive manager Te Ropu Poa says shefirst got involved with the 19-year-old whenhe was spotted riding his unicycle in the carpark next to their office.Christian’s motivation and enthusiasm forlocal youth – and their passion for what hedoes – is a classic example of investing inthe future of children and Whänau Ora, TeRopu explains.“I was impressed with a skillthat was virtually unknownand unheard of in Kaikohe andthings took off from there.”Originally from Otaua in the Hokianga,Christian (Ngäpuhi, Ngäti Porou) cementedhis place in history by becoming NewZealand’s first world unicyclist championin 2010.He visits eight schools up to two timesa week and also runs three other weeklycommunity sessions.Tautoro Primary School – a small rural kuraabout 10 kilometres from Kaikohe – broughtsix unicycles this year. As evidence of thesports’ popularity, they are booked out aTe Ropu Poa.week in advance by the youngsters whocannot get enough of the ‘coolest game’.Besides the obvious health benefits,Christian says unicycling is a buzz for kidswho build self confidence by overcomingchallenges and mastering difficult skills.“Learning to ride the unicycle can make goalsetting easy and achievable, and can makelearning fun for children.”Te Hau Ora o Kaikohe is a member ofWhänau Ora provider collective Te Pü oTe Wheke which also includes Te Rünangaa Iwi o Ngäpuhi, Te Kotahitanga E MahiKaha Trust, Hauora Hokianga Health Trust,Ngäpuhi Iwi Social Services, WhangaroaHealth Services Trust and Te Rünanga oWhaingaroa.14T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

RangatahiYoung Enterprise Scheme: Making dreams a realityThe 2011 winner of the Te PuniKökiri Award for Excellence inMäori Business is MoemoeäRecords of King’s and Queen’sHigh Schools in Dunedin.Moemoeä Records producedan album with seven originalsongs written and performedby students from the twoschools. Moemoeä Recordsteam members are: MathesonTane, Ranui Ellison-Collins,Taikawa Tamati-Elliffe, andVladimir Manza.In one of her final duties asAssociate Minister of MäoriAffairs, Hon Georgina teHeuheu presented the awardto Moemoeä Records. In heraddress she said: “You inheritresilience and flexibility,curiosity and the willingness todiversify, uniqueness, and dualworldskills. These qualities areour ‘edge’.”The Moemoeä Recordsteam were invited to the TePuni Kökiri Head Office inWellington, where the ExecutiveLeadership Team hosted acongratulatory morning tea forthe students and their teachers.To be eligible for this category,the majority of companydirectors must be Mäori, or thebusiness must have a distinctlyMäori kaupapa.Te Puni Kökiri has sponsoredthis award for five years.The Lion Foundation YoungEnterprise Scheme (YES)is an experiential businessprogramme where secondarystudents set up a company,create real products or services,and make real profit or loss. Ifyou would like to get involved,visit Enterprise SchemeAlumni SearchThe Lion Foundation YoungEnterprise Scheme (YES)celebrated its 30th anniversaryin November 2011. As part ofcelebrations, YES is on a missionto find alumni and establish aYES alumni network.The YES alumni network will bea hub for business networkingand mentoring opportunitiesfor young YES graduates. It’salso an opportunity to track andprofile some YES alumni successstories. There are regionalnetworking events for YESalumni too.YES wants to hear from Mäoriwho participated in the YESscheme and have gone on tosucceed in business, arts, sportor entertainment.Here’s a chance to help YESand kiwi students by raisingthe profile of the scheme andinspiring more Mäori studentsto participate and develop intoearly entrepreneurs.If you are a YES graduateor know of someone who is,register at: Or join in conversationson Facebook at E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 215

PAKIHITE PUNI KÖKIRI’SMäori BusinessFacilitation ServiceYour business is unique to you. TheBusiness Facilitation Service and theAccredited Business Mentors will workwith you to ensure you receive thespecialist advice and guidance neededto help make your business succeed.For Mäori Business Facilitation Serviceassistance please contact your regionalAccount Manager (shown below).Regional Account ManagersTE TAITOKERAULiz Makene - Waea: 09 430 3731TÄMAKI MAKAURAUTämaki MakaurauApril Erueti - Waea: 09 571 2961ManukauRosalie Williams - Waea: 09 571 2956WAIKATOMichelle Baker - Waea: 07 834 7116TE ARAWA ME TE MOANA Ä TOIShontelle Bishara - Waea: 07 349 7809Piki Ake te Tihi!The Mäori Business Facilitation Service of Te Puni Kökiri can provide advice and guidance tonew and existing Mäori businesses.The Mäori Business Facilitation Service (MBFS) is available to those who:• are of Mäori descent;• are the company director or business owner;• are living within New Zealand and have or intend to have a New Zealand registeredcompany; and• have a business or business idea that seeks commercial gain.The Mäori Business Facilitation Service does not provide funding but can help with:facilitation; brokerage; mentoring; coaching; problem-solving; networking; and accessingresources and referrals to other business services.If you are interested in our service we will allocate an Account Manager to assess yourneeds. The Account Manager will:• discuss the nature and viability of your business or business proposition;• identify if and how we can help you;• identify your capabilities as a business operator; and• identify any other critical issues and business needs.You can find out more about how to access MBFS on-line, ask for apamphlet at your Te Puni Kökiri regional office, or contact an account manager directly.TE TAIRÄWHITIDeanna Harrison - Waea: 06 868 0213TAKITIMUHenry Heke - Waea: 0800 020 003TE TAI HAUÄURUKeria Ponga - Waea: 06 348 0412TE WHANGANUI Ä TARADeanna Harrison - Waea: 04 570 3189TE WAIPOUNAMUCanterbury, West Coast & Chatham IslandsTamai Sinclair - Waea: 0800 875 839Southland & OtagoWaea: 0800 949 997.or call us on ourTOLL FREE NUMBER0800 94 99 97Back: Aisha Ross, Jamie Te Hiwi, Tamai Sinclair, Martin Mariassouce, Jim Wilson, Bernie Savage, Henry Heke.Front row: Annie Javier, Shontelle Bishara, April Erueti, Deanna Harrison and Raniera, Rosalie Williams,Michelle Baker, Divina Balauag.Absent: Liz Makene, Liza Time, Keria Ponga, Suzanne Spencer and Roberta Anetipa.16T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

Te Ao MäoriNew YearHonoursRobyn Bargh.Ralph Hotere - NZ Herald.Bert Mackie.Pio Keith Terei.The 2012 New Zealand New Year Honourslist contains a number of well-known Mäori.Dunedin based iconic Mäori artist RalphHotere, Te Arawa born and Wellington basedpublisher Robyn Bargh, Ian Taylor the televisiongraphics innovator and Tuhoe academic TeWharehuia Milroy head the list; which alsoincudes two of the late Sir Hugh Käwharu’sdaughters and Mäori entertainer Pio Terei.Also recognised is former Te Puni Kökiristaffer Uncle Bert Mackie.Hone Papita Raukura – better known asRalph – Hotere, received the top award inthe 2012 New Year Honours list.Ralph was born in Northland in 1931, isof Te Aupouri descent and is regarded asone of the country’s foremost artists. Hewas the only person to be admitted to theOrder of New Zealand, the country’s tophonour, which is restricted to only 20 livingmembers at any one time.His distinctive art works created over morethan half a century include paintings,sculptures and collaborations with poets likeHone Tuwhare and Bill Manhire, includingtext from their poems in his paintings.His very striking style makes considerableuse of the colour black and often includesreligious symbols drawn from his devoutCatholic upbringing in the Mitimiti areaof Northland, where the French BishopPompallier established a catholic communityin the 1800s. Ralph’s first two names –Hone Papita – are transliterations of Jean-Baptiste, Pompallier’s Christian name.Robyn Bargh, Ian Taylor and Te WharehuiaMilroy have been made Companions ofthe New Zealand Order of Merit or CNZM,which is one down from being made adame or a knight.Robyn Bargh, who with husband Brian set upHuia Publishers twenty years ago to encourageMäori writers and have more books publishedon Mäori topics and in the Mäori language,has been recognised for her services to theMäori language and to publishing.Ian Taylor whose television graphics companymade sports like America’s Cup racing somuch more enjoyable has been recognised forservices to television and business.And Dr James Te Wharehuia Milroy QSO,was recognised for services to the Mäorilanguage.Other Mäori who were recognised in thisyear’s New Year Honours list include:ONZM – Officers of the New ZealandOrder of MeritMs Grace Dorina Thearesa Dorset– for services to Mäori.MNZM – Members of theNew Zealand Order of MeritPiatarihi Ngaku Beatrice Callaghan– for services to Mäori.Margaret Anne Käwharu– for services to Mäori.Associate Professor Mërata Käwharu– for services to Mäori education.Bert Johnson (Uncle Bert) Mackie JP– for services to Mäori.John Niko Maihi – for services to Mäori.Hinerangi Ada Raumati– for services to business and Mäori.Pio Keith Terei– for services to entertainment.Beatrice Tui Louise Yates QSM, JP– for services to the community.QSM – Queen’s Service MedalHaami Tutu Chapman– for services to Mäori.Phillip Ngäwhira Crown– for services to MäoriHenry Frederick Ngäpo– for services to education.Tuihana Pook – for services to Mäorieducation and the community.Richard Riki Räkena- for services to Mäori and the community.Moengaroa Rosalima Solomon JP– for services to Mäori and the community.20T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

Te Ao MäoriNew BeginningsAlthough he’s still in his early thirties, Jamie Tuuta has packed a lotinto his life and has had some significant governance roles in somemajor Mäori organisations, like chairing the major Taranaki Parininihiki Waitotara Incorporation.In keeping with his Taranaki roots and whakapapa he has also chairedthe Ngäti Mutunga O Wharekauri Iwi Asset Holding Company.When the Minister of Mäori Affairs announced the appointment inMay last year he said, “Jamie Tuuta is an outstanding example of thenew generation of Mäori leaders.”The new Trustee took over in August and is very up beat about hisjob. He began cautiously, reviewing all the chores that the Trusteehas to undertake and looking at ways they might be able to improvetheir services to Mäori landowners.He believes many Mäori simply don’t know what the Trusteeundertakes. Currently the office manages about 100 000 hectaresof land on behalf of the owners, the land is in about 2000 blocks,they have 130 000 client accounts and hold 65 million dollars ofclient funds.He says for too long the Mäori Trustee has been the last resort whenlandowners go looking for help to administers their properties andhe wants to turn that around so that the Trustee is who strugglinglandowners think of first for help and advice.Under the legislation the Mäori Trustee is a sole trustee, andalthough he isn’t strictly required to Jamie has appointed an advisoryboard to help him with his work.His appointment is for five years.The new Mäori Trustee – Jamie Tuuta – has been quietly settling intohis new role, but already his arrival indicates a new beginning for theorganisation, which has been around since the 1920s.At 34 he’s certainly the youngest person to hold the job, which inthe past used to be part of the public service and allocated to apublic servant.The previous Trustee – John Paki – who held the role for someyears led the transition that saw the office set up as a standalone organisation with its own building and outside of the publicservice. Having its own head office building has allowed the Trusteeto gather other Mäori organisations around it in the building inWakefield street in Wellington; Mäori Tourism and the Federation ofMäori Authorities have moved in.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 221

Te Ao MäoriPierre Tohe - Head of Mäori Business for BNZ.CatchingupThe country’s major trading banksare recognising the economicclout of Mäori and the growingMäori economy by appointingspecialist staff to target and workwith Mäori business.A report commissioned by TePuni Kökiri shows the Mäorishare of the economy in 2010was just short of $37-billion.The latest bank to move is theBNZ, which has appointed Mäorilawyer Pierre Tohe to a newposition, head of Mäori Business.Pierre has been a seniorcorporate lawyer at the bank.Pierre represents the new breedof young Mäori businessmen.He’s 39 and was raised inAuckland but has NgätiMahuta and Ngäti Whäwhäkiawhakapapa. He grew up in Otarabefore heading to Hato PëteraCollege on the North Shore forhis secondary schooling.Then off to Auckland Universitywhere he graduated with aBachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Lawand then Master of Laws degrees.Despite living in AucklandPierre’s kept in touch withhis Tainui roots round Huntlyincluding performing in thewhänau kapa haka team –Taniwharau.“I love kapa haka, and haveperformed at regional andnational competitions. I’mmarried to Andrea Tunks – noTe Whänau ä Apanui me teWhakatöhea – and we have twolovely girls, Takiri Te Ata six andMaioha Ki Te Ao four.”Andrea is a lawyer too, and atalented singer. They met atlaw school.“I’ve practised corporate/commercial law since 1999,firstly with law firm BuddleFindlay and then in-house withthe Bank of New Zealand.”Pierre has spent sometimesettling in to the new job,travelling the country talking toiwi and regional bank staff too,telling them about the role.“I have been with the bank fornearly eight years now and Isee a genuine desire to promoteMäori business excellence.BNZ is involved in a numberof initiatives and events suchas the Ahuwhënua trophy andMäori agribusiness scholarshipsat Massey University and thisinvolvement will grow.”“As Treaty of Waitangiclaims are settledwe are witnessingthe largest transferof wealth from theCrown’s balancesheet to Mäori in ourlifetime.”“This huge economic shift willneed support from the localbanking industry and I firmlybelieve BNZ has the ability,desire and right attitude toprovide this support.”22T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

Kaupapa MatuaMokomoko pardonrecognition tingedwith joy and sadnessThe wrongful conviction and execution of Te Whakatöhea rangatiraMokomoko in 1866, for the murder of Reverend Carl Volkner, reacheda milestone in the journey to justice by the great chief’s whänau.At Waiaua Marae on 28 September 2011, the Minister of MäoriAffairs signed the Agreement to Introduce Legislation to GiveStatutory Recognition to the Mokomoko Pardon with Te whänau aMokomoko Leadership Group.During the signing, the Minister acknowledged that the Crown hadmade mistakes in how the pardon was handled when originallygranted in 1992. The pardon deems that Mokomoko never committedthe offence, for which he was ultimately convicted and executed.More than 100 members of the Mokomoko whänau were present atthe signing ceremony.Karen Mokomoko, descendant of Mokomoko and secretary of theleadership group, said the day was a mixture of joy and sadness.“We’re elated the Crown recognised the need to formally restoreour tupuna’s mana, character and reputation and pleased theyacknowledged this should have taken place in 1992. It’s saddeningthat getting to this point has taken so long and many of ourkaumätua are no longer with us, unable to witness this occasion.However, this journey has provided opportunities to connect andre-connect with whänau - new faces and old which essentially, is theheart of our story”.Minister Sharples and Te whänau a Mokomoko Leadership Group Chair Tuiringa'Manny' Mokomoko sign the Agreement to Introduce Legislation to Give StatutoryRecognition to the Mokomoko Pardon.Two weeks after the signing, on 12 October 2011, the MokomokoPardon (Restoration of Character, Mana and Reputation) Bill wasintroduced into the House.The Bill is an important part of the healing process for Te whänaua Mokomoko, as the pardon he received will now be recognised instatute.The Crown, through the Bill, has expressed its regret for the sufferingof the whänau, and has expressly sought to restore his character,mana and reputation.Te Puni Kökiri’s Policy wähanga and Te Moana ä Toi regional officeworked closely with the leadership group to negotiate the terms ofthe agreement, and assist them through an endorsement processwith the wider whänau.Te whänau a Mokomoko and Mäori Affairs Minister Hon Dr Pita Sharples celebratethe signing of the agreement at Waiaua Marae.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 223

Kaupapa MatuaKaikaranga at the Deed of Settlement Hui.TURANGA TANGATA- TURANGA WHENUATe Mauri o ngÄ kerËme o te rohe o Turanga.Ko Horouta te wakaKo Puketapu te maungaKo Te Arai te awaKo Ngai Tawhiri, ko Ngäti Kaipoho, ko Ngäti Maru ngä hapü matuaKo Rongowhakaata te iwi.“Na te kotahi a Turahiri ripo ana te moana”Anö te ataahua a te nohotahi a ngä urio Rongowhakaata. Muia ana te marae oWhakato i Manutuke i te tangata, tamarikimai, pakeke mai. Ko te hainatanga o tekawenata a Rongowhakaata me te Karauna(Deed of Settlement) te kaupapa nui o te rä.Ko tëtahi o ngä wähanga o te kawenata neie hängai ana ki ngä uri a Te Kooti Rikirangi.Timata mai te rä i te ata häpara tonu, a,paoho ana ngä karakia o te Hähi Ringatü.I te tekau karaka i te ata i whakaemi mai tetira o te karauna ki te aroaro o te marae. Näte Minita o ngä take o te Tiriti o Waitangia Hon Christopher Finlayson i ärahi, ä, heihoa haere möna ko Hon Tariana Turia, HonTau Henare, me te Mema Päremata mo teIkaroa-Räwhiti a Hon Parekura Horomia.Mau ana te wehi i te pöhiri a Rongowhakaata.I töna otinga ka hängai te rere o ngä mahi kite kaupapa matua, ä, nä te Hon ChristopherFinlayson i waha i ngä körero e pä ana ki ngähë o te Karauna mai i te tau 1865. I puta i a iate körero e mea ana, ‘ko ngä he a te karaunaki ngä uri o Rongowhakaata ëtahi o ngätükinotanga nunui rawa i te Tiriti o Waitangi.’Me tana mea hoki e kore rawa e taea e tëneikawenata te karo i ngä hë kätoa a te karauna.Heoi, hei tä Hon Parekura Horomia, ko tekaupapa nui o te rä ko te rongoä i ngä he.Na Stan Pardoe te whaikörero mo te tahaki a Rongowhakaata, ä, nä Peter Moeau ituku i ngä korero mo Ngä Uri a Te KootiRikirangi. I tino pupu ake i roto i ngä korerote arohanui ki era o ngä Rongowhakaata näratau hoki i timata, i para hoki i te huarahi ingä tau kua taha.I te hainatanga o te kawenata nei ka riroi a Rongowhakaata te $22.24 miriona mewëtahi wähanga whenua, a, eke rawa ki te133ha. Ko tä Ngä Uri a Te Kooti Rikirangi he$250 mano me te 50ha i Matawhero. Aränoa ngä wäwahitanga o tenei puretumu(redress), heoi ko te ariä matua i puta ko tetitiro whakamua.I puta mai wëtahi o ngä taonga aRongowhakaata i te whare pupuri taonga oTe Tairäwhiti me Te Papa hoki. Me te mïharohoki o ngä hïtori me ngä körero tühono i auataonga ki te kaupapa o te rä.Left to right: Te Puni Kökiri contracts advisor Tui Ferris, leadnegotiator Willie Te Aho, Te Puni Kökiri Regional DirectorMere Pohatu, and Rongowhakaata Trustee George Ria.Peter Moeau (far right) and the Te Kooti whänau.Hon Chris Finlayson with John Ruru of Te Aitanga a Mahaki.24T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

Kaupapa MatuaDeed of Settlement Signing a solemnaffair paves way for exciting futureThe Crown signed a Deed ofSettlement with the leadershipof Ngäti Whätua o Öräkeiat Ökahu Bay, the site of theformer marae, Te Puru o Tamaki,in November 2011.Chairman of the Ngäti Whätua oÖräkei Mäori Trust Board, GrantHawke, said it was important toremember this was a settlementrelating to the way the Crown,over many decades did notuphold its end of the Treaty.He says it is not a commercialsettlement; it is something muchmore solemn than that.“At my age I havewatched many of ourold people pass awaystill with the pain ofour ancestors in theirsouls. The pain wasabout being badlytreated, about notbeing listened to, andnot having the samelevels of justice thatothers around ushad for decade afterdecade. It was alsoabout having peopletell us our culture hadno value.”- Grant HawkeThe settlement package forNgäti Whätua o Öräkei includesfinancial and commercialredress worth $18 million. Thisincludes $2 million alreadyreceived as compensation forthe 1993 Railways settlementand the return of the culturallysignificant Pürewa CreekConservation Area, the lastundeveloped piece of land fromthe original Öräkei block.In addition Ngäti Whätua Öräkeiwill purchase a block of vacantNew Zealand Defence Force(NZDF) land and purchase andlease back land at Narrow Neckand the five NZDF housing areasin Devonport. Ngäti Whätua oÖräkei will also receive redressover volcanic cones (maunga)on the Tämaki isthmus which isbeing negotiated by the Crownand Ngä Mana Whenua oTämaki Makaurau.Grant Hawke says he is nowexcited about the future as theylook to building an economicbase and focusing on issuesimportant to their people suchas education, health, housingand strengthening their culture.The Minister of Mäori Affairs,Hon Dr Pita Sharples was oneof the Ministers who signed theDeed of Settlement on behalf ofthe Crown. Also present were theMinisters for Treaty of WaitangiNegotiations Hon Chris Finlaysonand Defence Hon Dr Wayne Mappand Auckland Mayor Len Brown.Staff from the Tämaki Makaurauregional and Policy teams wereinvolved in progressing Treatysettlements in the region. Te PuniKökiri was the lead agency tosecure a mandate for groups torepresent the iwi and hapü of theTämaki Makaurau region. Te PuniKökiri was also the lead agencyfor the ratification process forNgäti Whätua o Öräkei.All members of Ngä ManaWhenua o Tämaki Makauraunow have Crown recognisedmandates to enable them toparticipate in negotiations withthe Crown. Ngäti Whätua firststarted pursuing their Treaty ofWaitangi claim in 1993.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 225

Ngä RoheTe TaitokerauPlanning for a‘healthy, happy’whänauHokianga descendents of Tipara and KeitaWynyard are united in a strategy to becomea more cohesive, healthy and prosperouswhänau.Thanks to the Whänau Integration,Innovation and Engagement (WIIE) Fund,the Wynyard family have developeda ‘whänau plan’ which records theiraspirations and needs – and how thosegoals may be achieved.Project co-ordinator Sharon Donaldsonsays the process allowed four generationsto revisit their Hokianga homeland whichwas a perfect setting to focus on such animportant kaupapa.Te Hononga – Our Union as OneLeadership and guidance from Te Puni Kökiri helped Northland’s civic leaders host anexceptional tribute and welcome to Rugby World Cup 2011 teams who visited the region.Te Hononga – making connections – was the central theme and formed the basis tohonour visiting teams.“Matua Te Warihi reminded us of the importance of connections. He shared howrelationships matter – from recognition, understanding, through to connection,development and meaning. Te Hononga is more than an approach, but a way of being –whänau, whanaunga, and whänau whänui as one,” said Information Advisor, William Kaipo.You can read more detail, and see photos online: and fifth generation mokopuna of Tipara and Keita Wynyard pictured with thegiant kauri tree, Täne Mahuta, in Northland’s Waipoua Forest on the Hokianga Harbour –(from left to right) Jerome, Geordie and Raedyn.With descendents scattered throughout themotu, Sharon says the whänau plan includesgoals to help them stay connected.Other low and no-cost goals involve healthylifestyle courses and age-related checks,better financial management skills and moresupport for younger whänau members stillat school.“We identified our expression of WhänauOra, discussed our strengths and confirmedwhat values are important to us as whänau.“These include whanaungatanga – byensuring Nan down to our youngestpëpi are safe, cared for and knowour wider whänau and whenua; ahahinengaro – keeping our minds activethrough education, reading and lots oflife experiences; and whakapono – beinggood people and remembering that werepresent our whänau even when we arenot together.”26T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

Ngä RoheTämaki MakaurauATAMIRA Mäori in the City 2011At Atamira Mäori in the City 2011 over 98,000 people enjoyedmusic and entertainment, kai, film, fashion, whakairo, töhungatanga,and mätauranga Mäori.Hosted by Ngäti Whätua o Öräkei and sponsored by Te Puni Kökiri,and staged over the same weekend when most people were fixatedwith the Rugby World Cup quarter finals - an equally attentiveaudience enjoyed Atamira.A confirmed commitment by primary sponsors BNZ, secured theevent’s next appearance in 2013.Ardijah and the House of Shem entertained huge audiences, and theKitchen Mania demonstration in the Kai Hall provided appreciativefood lovers with recipes, cooking tips and tastings. Another 20 kaistalls were flat out feeding the crowds.The hokohoko stalls offered everything from books to putiputibouquets, with many combining fundraising with the chance topromote their community organisations.Sixteen stands in the Hauora avenue featured almost every healthprovider in the region.He Oranga Wähine fashion show was produced by the NgäkauAtawhai branch of the Mäori Women’s Welfare League andBreast Screen Aotearoa highlighted the very best garments andaccessories by leading Mäori fashion designers, modelled by realsized women – a number of whom were breast cancer survivors.The show sought to encourage and awhi Mäori women to enrolfor breast screening and also riveted the attention of an immenseaudience for almost two hours.MIKA’S AROHA Mardi GrasNew Zealand Mäori cross-cultural gender-bender, Mika, created amagical celebration of Auckland in all its glorious colour and diversity.AROHA Mardi Gras was an exhilarating music, dance, art, fashion,drag, burlesque and multicultural performance showcase. Mikastirred up a 21st Century cultural melting pot of tangata whenuaand manuhiri from all shores into a spectacular two hourentertainment experience.The free celebration of Auckland City colour and diversity wassupported by the REAL New Zealand Festival and Te Puni Kökiriduring Rugby World Cup 2011.Outrageous, eye-opening and extremely entertaining, Mika’sAROHA Mardi Gras combined the myriad of cultures that now callAotearoa home – Japanese Taiko drummers, Polynesian dancers,Bollywood performers, belly dancers, and show-stopping drag andtransgender performers – with traditional and techno-inspiredMäori kapa haka crews.This multicultural carnival also featured popular soul and reggaesingers, award-winning actors and TV personalities, a full KimCrawford Creative Fusion fashion show from contemporary korowaidesigner Kiri Nathan, former All Blacks and Olympians, fresh andfunky Mai FM Kä 400 flash-mobs, the mighty Te Tai Tonga kapa hakagroup, local 1st XV rugby teams, and a scrum pack of New Zealand’sfavourite celebrities.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 227

NGÄ roheWaikatoHauraki Cultural FestivalThe 38th Hauraki Cultural Festival was hosted byPaeahi Marae. A kapa haka competition was the focusof the two-day event.Over 2000 people from around Hauraki attended the biannual eventat the Paeroa War Memorial Hall in October 2011.Te Puni Kökiri contributed to the success of the day throughinvestment. Meanwhile, staff from the Te Puni Kökiri Waikato officemade additional personal ‘investments’ in the many kai and taongastalls that were part of the festivities.Around 22 teams competed across Junior, Intermediate and Seniorcategories. Röpu competed in either the open section, or the Haurakisection, where only those röpu from Hauraki were eligible.The photo shows Aunty Margaret Graham and Aunty Daisy TeMoananui acknowledging the performance of the röpu on stage.First placings were awarded to:Te Whare Kura o Manaia, Hauraki JuniorTe Whare Kura o Manaia, Open JuniorThames High School, Hauraki IntermediateNgä Kura Kaupapa Mäori o Te Puku, Open IntermediateTe Awaawa o Manaia, Senior Section28T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

NGÄ roheTe ArawaTe Kura o Hirangi– Mära KaiTe Kura o Hirangi established a mära kai at their kura tocomplement the school’s Taiao (environmental studies)curriculum.The Türangi-based kura kaupapa Mäori now cultivate theirown indoor and outdoor mära with help from the localcommunity.The whole school was involved. The students learnt to prepareseedlings, plants and beds, the different types of tools andhow these should be used correctly. Other learnings includedrecycling, composting, soil enrichment and mulching, as wellas the general growth and harvesting cycles.Te Kura o Hirangi has future plans to extend their mära toinclude fruit trees, and composting equipment to ensure theon-going sustainability for the kura and the community.Te Arawa Primary Sector aims fora collaborative futureTe Puni Kökiri Te Arawa and Mäori Trust Office Waiarikihave been working together with Mäori Incorporations,Ahuwhenua Trusts and Iwi Organisations to develop a TeArawa Primary Sector (TAPS).The aim of the Te Arawa Primary Sector (TAPS) is to developcollaborative strategies that build on the collective assets ofthe TAPS members. These strategies will increase land andresource utilisation, increase profitability and productivityand position the TAPS members, including buildingcapability, to participate in value chain opportunitiesincluding new products into new markets.Several meetings have taken place between December2010 and September 2011 with representatives from 25incorporations, Ahuwhenua Trusts and Iwi organisationswithin Te Arawa rohe.The organisations that have shown an interest inparticipating in TAPS currently have a diverse range ofinvestments which includes beef, sheep and dairy farming,forestry, horticulture, geothermal and tourism.30T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

NGÄ roheTe TairäwhitiHe käkano ahau“Kotahi tonu te hiringa i kake ai a Tane kiTikitiki-ö-Rangi, ko te hiringa i te mahara”Nä te kaupapa ‘Growing Mäori Assets through Targeted Educationand Training’ a Te Puni Kökiri te waka i tüwhera, nä Te Kuratini o teTai Poutini i whakatinana, ä, nä Competency International Limitedi waha ngä mahi. Ko töna otinga, 37 ngä Mäori i tutuki i a rätau tetohu ‘National Diploma in Business’.He rä whakahirahira ka toi ake i roto i ngä mahara. I tü te huiwhakanui i te hunga i riro i a rätau te tohu nei i te 7 o ngä rä oOketopa. Ä, rauika katoa mai ngä tauira me o rätau whänau kiTuranganui-ä-Kiwa. He hönore nui hoki te taenga atu a te MinitaTuarua mö ngä Take Mäori a Hon Georgina Te Heuheu. Nä OwenLloyd ngä mihi whakatau i ngä manuhiri tuärangi, otirä ki teminenga katoa i tae ki te hui nei.He maha ngä körero whaikiko i puta, ä, hei tä Patsie Karauria:“Ko te whäinga matua, ko te whanake i ngä pükenga mahi, i ngämätauranga päkihi hoki a te iwi Mäori. Waimärie hoki te Tairäwhiti,inä ko te rahinga o ngä tauira i pae ki uta i heke hängai mai i ngä iwio te Räwhiti.”Ko te mihi me ngä kupu arataki a te Minita ki ngä tauira i pënei: “Keiwhea mai te rirohanga o te tohu nei. Me te mïharo o te äwhina atu angä whänau maha. Heoi kaua rä e tuku kia noho tärewa i könei, kiakaha te whai i ngä taumata kei tua.”Kätahi hoki te putanga mïharo ko tërä i tukuna e tekaiwhakamätautau a Jack Doherty e mea ana: “Toru wiki a ia enoho ana i rö waka tötö i Ruatöria, me töna mïharo ki te iti o tetäone nei. Heoi, ko te manaakitanga i ühia e ngä tauira o tauatakiwä ki runga i a ia e kore rawa e warewaretia. Me te pukumahihoki o ngä tauira katoa.”Ahakoa töna rahi, ko ngä körero i puta he kïnaki noa i ngä tohu. Ä,tü katoa mai ngä tauira ki te whiwhi i wä rätau tohu. Ihu ki te ihu,paparinga ki te ngutu, ka hongi ngä tauira me te Minita, näna hokingä tohu i tuku. I whakanuia hoki a Hon Georgina e Mere Pohatumö ngä mahi nunui i oti i te Minita te mahi i roto i ngä tau maha.Koianei hoki te tau whakamutunga o te Minita i roto i ngä mahi ote Päremata.Photos from this graduation are available on the Te Puni Kökiriwebsite, visit www.tpk.govt.nzWarm Homesfor WhänauThe Minister for WhänauOra, Hon Tariana Turia,pictured with – from leftto right – Bruce Williams,James Ferris and TamatiWilliams from Gisborneinsulation and heat pumpexperts Climatize. A jointventure between Climatizeand Türanga Health hasled to warmer, healthierand safer homes for almost200 whänau as well as thecreation of a dozen jobs.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 231

NGÄ roheTe Tai hauäuruTaumarunuiCommunityWhänau Ora Dayon BikesThe best kept secret of road cycling, the113 kilometre-long Dave Logue Classic inTaumarunui, was expanded to include aWhänau Ora Day on Bikes to encouragewhänau to get in to cycling to get fit.Whanganui River WeekWhanganui River Week 2011 celebratedTe Awa o Whanganui and connectingthe community to its beautiful river witheight days of events, films, stories, futureaspirations körero, waka ama racing,traditional Mäori fishing and the GreatWhanganui Awa Pumice Race.One of the key themes of the Novemberevent was ‘caring for our river’. On a dampSunday morning, a literal raft of people ofall ages came to support the Great AwaClean up, organised by the Department ofConservation.Te whänau o Pütiki showed theircommitment to their awa by clearing thebanks of the awa of all the rubbish that hadaccumulated from the Pütiki boat ramp tothe Awarua stream past the Cobham bridge.Te Puni Kökiri Kaiwhakarite Graham Bell,a keen cyclist, was heavily involved inchampioning the cause. The event wasalso supported by a number of Taumarunuicommunity organisations, businesses, andPolice.For the 200 young people that attended,the Whänau Ora Day on Bikes provided anopportunity to improve their road safety andbike riding skills, as well as learn how tomaintain their bikes.Families could have their health checkedby the nurses from the Kökiri Trust or joinin the spin cycling, wrestling and Zumbaclasses. While Taumarunui whänau wereenjoying their day, another 40 cyclistscontinued their way around the back-roadsof Taumarunui and enjoyed the scenery andthe mountainous terrain.The day was such a success that itpromises to become an annual event.American Eagles on the waterWhen it was first mooted that the AmericanEagles rugby team would be welcomed byWhanganui Iwi at Pütiki Marae, and taken upthe Whanganui River to be welcomed by thetown, the team’s management was cautiousof the possible risk to safety. They sooncapitulated, however, when they realised thecultural significance of the journey on the awa.The pöwhiri at Pütiki Marae was fit for aking. You could see the delight on the team’sfaces at being capped for the Rugby WorldCup 2011 and having their photos taken infront of the Whare Tupuna. To top it all, offthey paddled up the awa into Whanganuitownship, singing all the way, to be greetedby the townspeople. What a welcome!T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 233

NGÄ roheTe Whanganui ä TaraTe Puni Kökiri and WelTecPartnering For SuccessTe Puni Kökiri expanded itsscholarship programme atthe Wellington Instituteof Technology (WelTec) toinclude painting, tiling, brickand block-laying, landscapeconstruction, and plumbing andgas fitting.WelTec Chief Executive LindaSissons says the expansion isin anticipation of a demand fortrained staff required to rebuildChristchurch and address theleaky homes problem.“We already have an existingpartnership with Te Puni Kökiriand the ElectrotechnologyITO to offer scholarships tostudents who want to pursuea career in that industry. Thishas worked well and led ontoapprenticeships.”The number of Mäori enrolled atWelTec in 2011 was up a littleover three per cent, comparedto 2010. WelTec’s collaborativeinitiative alongside Te AtiAwa iwi, Tamaiti Whängai, isavailable to Mäori studentsstudying at the Petone campus.Linda says many of theTamaiti Whängai students areout-performing their peers.Seventy-nine per cent of TamaitiWhängai students completedtheir course in 2010. In the sameyear, the total WelTec studentpopulation achieved a 75 percent course completion rate.“While this type of programmeis resource-intensive to run, weget great results for a group thatmay not do so well otherwise.We have the support of iwi whohave mentors on-site helpingstudents. These mentors are alsoemployees of WelTec.”Te Puni Kökiri Regional Director,Hata Wilson says “Te PuniKökiri continues to supportthis scholarship programmebecause we support our studentsthrough scholarships as theysee the positive outcomes,measurable in terms of courseand qualification completionrates and employment.”Visit the WelTec website for moreinformation about courses andscholarships, KaumätuaResource Kit: Puna ote OraThe Mäori health workforcehas expanded over the last 25years. Today there are more than250 Mäori health providers andmany Mäori health units withinDistrict Health Boards andPrimary Health Organisations.Kaumätua have key roles in thesehealth teams, reflecting theirknowledge of tikanga and te reo,and of whänau, communitiesand Mäori networks.Puna o te Ora is a resourcetool-kit, developed to supportthe involvement of kaumätuain education, health and socialservices, especially where theycan work with individuals andwhänau, and help link servicesup with Mäori communities.Puna o te Ora was developedby Te Rau Matatini, with advicefrom a kaumätua referencegroup, called Te Rau Tuku Iho. Itwas funded by Te Puni Kökiri.Te Puna Ora challenges thesectors to use the skills and timeof kaumätua wisely, so that theirexpertise is allowed to filterthrough the delivery of whänaucentredservices and ultimatelyimpact on the well-being ofwhänau.This toolkit produced in Mäoriand English, will help health andsocial service workers to betterunderstand the contributions ofkaumätua, and better appreciatethe wisdom they bring into thehealth and social sectors.Puna o te Ora can be accessedon-line at E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

NGÄ roheTe WaipounamuKia tau te rangimärieNgä Hau e Whä National Marae, located inthe earthquake damaged eastern suburbs ofChristchurch, has garnered international interestfor its role in hosting district court proceedings.A criminal list court has operated out of Ngä Haue Whä Marae since April 2011. A whakawateahanded over use of the marae to Executive JudgePhil Moran.A collaborative approach between the Ministryof Justice, Community Probation Service, NewZealand Police, Legal Services Agency, trustees ofNgä Hau e Whä and New Zealand Law Societyensured the court operated effectively.Anecdotal evidence has suggested the behaviourof some defendants has been more respectfuland dignified at the marae than observed at acourthouse. This has led to international interestwith requests coming in for opportunities toobserve proceedings at the marae.Ngä Hau e Whä was an official RecoveryAssistance Centre after the 22 February 2011earthquake. Staff from the Red Cross andRelationship Services, and key governmentdepartments Te Puni Kökiri, Work and Income,and Housing New Zealand were all housed atthe marae.The Recovery Assistance Centre closed in June,but the marae continues to host agencies andservices including: Relationship Services (traumacounselling and counselling), Child Youthand Family, Te Puna Whaiora (Glenelg HealthCamp), Probation Services, and Department ofCorrections.The collaborative and inclusive workingenvironment at Ngä Hau e Whä Marae is atestament to the management of Te Rünangao Ngä Maata Waka.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 235

Te ao mäoriA senseoffreedomAs Georgina te Heuheu watchedthe election results coming outlast November a feeling cameover her that many of us mightfind a bit strange. “I felt like Iwas getting my freedom back,”she said.With the election on 26November 2011 the HonGeorgina te Heuheu was comingto the end of fifteen years ofservice in the New ZealandParliament, six of them inNational governments in whichshe held a number of portfolios.Georgina Manunui was borninto a family of eight childrenand grew up at Taurewa, a tinyvillage on the main road justnorth of Chateau Tongariro. “Iwas number six in the line up.”Today Taurewa’s better knownfor the presence of the SirEdmund Hillary Outdoor PursuitsCentre, but back then thevillagers livelihood came fromthe local timber mill and theforest where native trees werefelled and then milled.As she grew up with themajestic central north islandmountains as her backdrop didshe ever dream or think that oneday she would be a Member ofParliament and a Minister? “No Inever did, never.”“Education was the push backthen, and my parents wanted allof us children to get a good startin life.” Georgina was packedoff to Turakina Girls’ Collegejust south of Whanganui. Theheadmistress felt Georgina hadpotential and after three yearssuggested to her parents thatshe could make arrangementsfor their daughter to transfer toAuckland Girls’ Grammar, andthings took off from there.The next stop was VictoriaUniversity where she firstgained a BA in English, then KenHingston, later Judge Hingston,suggested Ms Manunui shouldstudy law and that’s when aseries of firsts began.She was the first Mäori womanto gain a law degree and beadmitted to the bar. She sat ona Commission of Inquiry andwas a member of the WaitangiTribunal, and then one dayher father-in-law, Sir Hepi teHeuheu the Paramount Chiefof Ngäti Tüwharetoa, calledGeorgina, her husband Timi andhis older brother Tumu together.“Dad told us that one of usneeded to stand for Parliament.”The te Heuheu whänau wereNational supporters andthe Chief had been trying,unsuccessfully, to get one of hispeople elected to Parliament.Georgina got the task, MMP wasupon us and in 1996 she becamethe first Mäori woman electedas a National Party MP, on theNational list.The first woman chair of theMäori Affairs Select Committeefollowed, and then the firstMäori woman National CabinetMinister, she was only the secondMäori woman to be a ministerafter the Hon Whetu MäramaTirikatene-Sullivan, who was in aprevious Labour Cabinet.Labour won the 1999 electionand after three good years ingovernment Georgina foundherself in opposition for the nextnine years, and didn’t enjoy it.Along the way there was hervery public spat with the thenleader of the National Party DonBrash, over the speech he madeto the Orewa Rotary Club.Georgina was demoted byBrash and removed from herGeorgina with her sonsManunui (L) and Tuirirangi (R).spokesperson role. But afterNational lost the next electionBrash was gone, and withNational back in power in 2008Georgina was back in Cabinetagain.In her first term in governmentGeorgina was Minister forCourts, Minister of Women’sAffairs, Associate Minister inCharge of Treaty of WaitangiNegotiations and AssociateMinister of Health.When National came back intopower in 2008 she returned asMinister for Courts, and gainedother roles as Minister of PacificIsland Affairs, Minister forDisarmament and Arms Control,and Associate Minister of MäoriAffairs.Now that her busy life as apolitician has ended, is shelooking forward to relaxing? “No,I actually find it hard to relax,and there’s plenty of work athome that needs attending to.”36T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

A well-planned exitTe ao mäoriMita Ririnui signalled last year that he wouldnot be seeking re-election at the end of theyear and so would be bringing to a close 12years as a Labour Member of Parliament.“As I watched the results coming in onelection night and saw my party suffering asubstantial defeat I felt that I had made theright decision to retire from politics when Idid,” said Mita.“Mind you I had been planning my exit for thebetter part of two years anyway, and I hadencouraged some of my other colleagues todo the same.” In fact he had already identifieda new role and a number of other venturesback home in Tauranga-Moana before histerm ended.Mita was elected to Parliament in 1999 whenthe tide rolled back in for Labour in the Mäoriseats and they swept out a number of NewZealand First MPs who had held them.Prior to that he had been the Te Puni KökiriRegional Director based in Tauranga.Mita held a number of ministerial postsoutside of Cabinet in the Labour Governmentthat held power for three terms, and althoughhe lost his Waiariki seat to Te Ururoa Flavellin 2005, he came back into Parliament on theLabour list for a further two terms.One of his roles was as the AssociateMinister of Treaty Negotiations and he hasmoved into heading up the Treaty settlementprocess for his iwi. He also has a number ofprivate directorships and a hobby farm tokeep him busy.Mita is enjoying his new lifestyle, “I get tosee my pre-school mokos almost every day.”Over Christmas Mita and his wife Lindy madetheir annual pilgrimage to West Australia.“Lindy comes from there. We met when I wasworking in the outback and playing rugby. Wehead over each year to catch up with familyand friends over there.”Mita Ririnui.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 237

Policy wähangaMäori, Young and in DemandTe Puni Kökiri commissioned researchsuggests there may be a window ofopportunity for Mäori economic futures as aresult of demographic trends being forecast.The research, released in the report Mäori:Demographic Dividend for Economic Return,says that the Mäori population’s youthfulness,following a wave of retiring New Zealand babyboomers, will become vital in creating NewZealand’s workforce of the future.At the heart of this possibility is the conceptof the demographic dividend; a period duringdemographic change which exposes thepotential for an economic dividend or bonus.Differences in the timing and speed ofdemographic change between Mäori andEuropean populations have led to verydifferent age structures.In 2006, half of the Mäori population was agedless than 23 years. By comparison, the halfwaypoint for the European population was 38 years.As a result, Mäori account for a significantlylarger proportion of those aged 0-19 years(21%) than they do of the total population(14%). By comparison, Mäori account for only 1in 20 of those at 65+ years of age.Figure 1: Age-sex structure by major ethnic group* (2011 on 2006 Base)AgeAge90+80-8470-7460-6450-5440-4430-3420-2410-140-490+80-8470-7460-6450-5440-4430-3420-2410-140-4Maori8.06 .0 4.02 .0 0.02 .0 4.06 .0 8.0Percentage at each ageThe report also points out the demographictrend of the baby boomer phenomenon whichsees them entering retirement en masse thisyear and asks “who will be there to replacethem?” The future labour market, therefore,will be tighter than it is now with a muchhigher proportion of retirees to those working.The historical coincidence of a youthfulMäori population alongside a significantlyolder European one reveals the potentialwindow of opportunity for Mäori who willmake up a much larger proportion of theworking age group. The young will be in evershorter supply and ever-greater demand inthe labour market of the future.However, the report cautions that thispotential can only be realised if there hasbeen sufficient investment in social capital,especially education, and facilitated by anappropriate policy environment.The full report, written by Professor NatalieJackson for NZIER, can be downloaded at TePuni Kökiri’s website: / New Zealander / OtherMales Females90+80-84 Males Females70-7460-6450-5440-4430-3420-2410-140-48.06 .0 4.0 2.0 0.0 2.0 4.06 .0 8.0Percentage at each ageMalesFemales*Based on multiple count ethnicity (Series 6 - see Appendix B)AgeAge8.0 6.0 4.0 2.0 0.0 2.0 4.0 6.0 8.0Percentage at each ageMalesAsianFemales8.06 .0 4.02 .0 0.02 .0 4.06 .0 8.0Percentage at each ageDemographicDividendThe ‘demographic dividend’ is sometimesalso referred to as the demographic‘bonus’ or ‘gift’. It refers to a periodduring demographic transition (the shiftfrom high to low mortality and fertilitylevels), which is looked at in economicterms because it has the potential toconvert into an economic dividend.The first potential dividend takes placeas fertility levels fall and the proportionat the youngest ages (0-14 years)reduces. At the same time, the workingage population (15-64 years) increases.During this period – which may last twoto three decades – there is potentialfor significant economic gain. But itcan be realised only if employmentopportunities expand as rapidly as thenumber of persons seeking new jobsand there is proactive investment inhuman capital, especially education.The second dividend begins – orhas the potential to begin - whenworking age adults are reaching theend of their income-generating andchildbearing years. During this phase,a greater proportion of the workingage population moves through the(potentially) higher income earningand/or saving age groups.The second dividend is linked to thelevel of investment in the first dividend.In the report Mäori: DemographicDividend for Economic Return, thecollateral demographic dividend is athird interpretation of the demographictrends with significant positiveimplications for Mäori. They arise as theresult of there being two very differentage structures (Mäori and European) inthe same economy.38T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

Policy wähangaThe launch in October last year by 2degreesof the world’s first te reo Mäori smartphone is one example of how the ICTindustry can fill the appetite that Mäorihave for their language and culturecontent in the digital world.The Huawei smart phone enables users totext, Tweet, Facebook and Google eachother in te reo Mäori; on a network wherethere is a significant Mäori stake.2degrees is partly owned by the HautakiTrust, a subsidiary of Te Huarahi Tika Trustwhich came about in 2000 to enable Mäoria right of purchase over the 3G radiofrequency.A key aim of Te Huarahi Tika is to encourageMäori participation in the knowledgeeconomy through engagement in ICT.The Minister of Mäori Affairs took the firstcall on the smart phone from Te HuarahiTika Trust Chair, Daphne Luke.During the smart phone launch two furtherinitiatives were also announced; both aimedat rangatahi. Accelerating Aotearoa targetssenior Mäori high school students andconnects them with career guidance aboutICT training and employment.Mäori PursuingDigital HorizonsThe second was $50,000 per annumscholarships for Mäori to undertake studytowards ICT qualifications at AucklandUniversity; followed by internships at2degrees during study.2degrees Director and Hautaki TrustBoard member Bill Osborne said thatcombined; the new handset and initiativesdemonstrated the value of the Mäoriinvestment in the cell phone company. Areport by Venture Consulting showed $2.24billion of benefits to the economy havealready flown from the creation of 2degrees.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 239

HonongaBuilding onRWC 2011success innew yearMäori Television's line-up for2012 includes local drama anddocumentaries, international filmsand sport, and a new dance showthat it reckons is sure to keep thewhole whänau entertained.Mäori Television’s GeneralManager of Programming,Haunui Royal, says theindigenous broadcaster wantsto build on the success of itscoverage of Rugby World Cup2011, in 2012.As the lead free-to-airbroadcaster of RWC 2011, MäoriTelevision showed all 48 games– and enjoyed top ratings from agrowing audience.Ratings were significantlyhigher than the industryestimated with 47 per centmore viewers on average perlive game than predicted.Just over 2.1 million people tunedin to watch RWC 2011 live on MTS,of these more than half a millionviewers were new to the channel.“The Rugby World Cup was agame-changer for us,” saysHaunui.“It changed the perception ofwhat we are. We are abouteveryone... and we really want allNew Zealand to be watching.”He is particularly delighted thatthe network has secured localfree-to-air rights to screen theNational Basketball Association(NBA) season for 2012.Delayed coverage of two gamesfrom each week of the currentseason will screen on MäoriTelevision and the 100 per centTe Reo channel.“The Breakers were popular onour channel and we’ve gone upa level to provide coverage ofthe top professional basketballcompetition,” he says.New shows to look out for in2012 include Kanikani Mai,which is dubbed as a crossbetween Dancing with the Starsand Homai Te Pakipaki.Presented by Brent Mio andLanita Ririnui-Ryan along withcelebrity judges, the danceentertainment series travels tosix locations around the NorthIsland and asks locals to gettheir groove on.Kanikani Mai puts people of allages and all dance styles againsteach other as they compete fora prize for themselves and fortheir marae.Atämira is a ground-breakingnew drama series that will bringthe stories of Taki Rua theatreto the small screen for the firsttime later in the year. One of theplays is Strange Resting Places,starring Paolo Rotondo and RobMokaraka.There will be more serioussubject matter in the NewZealand documentary series,Songs From The Inside, whichexplores how the universallanguage of music can helppeople to communicate andexpress themselves towardspositive transformation.Eight prisoners – four menand four women – get theopportunity to work withacclaimed song writers AnikaMoa, Maisey Rika, WarrenMaxwell and Ruia Äperahamato write, develop and recordtheir own song.A number of old favorites willbe back like Homai Te Pakipaki,Hunting Aotearoa, Kai Time OnThe Road and Code.Popular hosts Pio Terei andStacey Morrison return for afourth series of It’s In The Bagand this year’s competition seesthe dynamic duo travel northand west with shows in Te TaiTokerau and Taranaki, leading upto the grand final in Whängärei.Continuing with the tradition oftaking the TV show to a smalltown near you, series four headsto Kaitaia, Te Kao, Mangamuka,Waipü, Waitara, Opunake, Pätea,Stratford, and Waiheke Island.Haunui Royal says as mostMäori are under-35, MäoriTelevision will continue toconsider a younger audience inits programming.“As a public broadcaster we havea mandate to provide programmesfor tamariki that inform, educateand entertain,” he says.“We commission locally morethan 200 hours per year, andspend about $6 million on localproduction for tamariki, as wellas acquiring and re-versioninginternational content into tereo Mäori.”The pioneering Mäori languagechildren’s programme, Pükana,and youth info-tainmentprogramme, Haa, will returnthis year and the 2012 Matarikicelebrations will have a youththeme.Judges of Kanikani Mai Miriama Smith, Christina Asher and Mika.Kanikani MaipresentersLanita Ririnui-Ryanand Brent Mio.Scene from 'The Prophet'.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 241

HäkinakinaMass start IronMäori 2011Tängata MaitaiIronMäori winner two years running Kevin Nicholson.PHOTO CREDIT: HAWKES BAY TODAY.A hauora initiative, which began toencourage people to adopt healthierlifestyles and to establish goals towardsthat, has morphed into a huge one-dayevent in Hawkes Bay.Iron Mäori – where people swimtwo kilometres, cycle 90kms and run21.1kms – was established in 2009 andattracted fewer than 300 participants.That number doubled in 2010 and on 3December last year 1550 people tookpart in Iron Mäori number three.While the event itself is important,and a huge crowd of supporters andparticipants gather at the start/finishline at Ahuriri in Napier, the goalsetting and the preparation is wherethe real work is done.Organiser Heather Skipworth talks aboutpeople turning round their lives whiletraining for the event, and achievingmajor health gains along the way.“Two of the men who took part weighedover 200-kilogrammes before theyentered. One of them Harley Thompsonweighed 240kgs and in the course ofhis training and adopting a healthierlifestyle he dropped to 170kgs.”“Of the 1550 people who took part,only a handful didn’t complete theirevent. Those who did now know that ifthey set goals and achieve their aims,they can take on anything. They canapply this to anything in life.”The overall winner of Iron Mäori 2011was Kevin Nicholson who hails fromWairoa but lives in Wellington. He wonin 2010 too. Kevin’s winning time wasfour hours and forty-four minutes.The first woman home was AliHollington from Hawkes Bay and hertime was within ten minutes of Kevin’s.Race Director Jeanette Cooper wasparticularly impressed with the effortsof Agnes Allen from Kaitaia.“She came from a position of completeinactivity prior to training for IronMäori and competing in all threeevents; the swim, bike ride and run.”“It took her 12-hours 32-minutes and54-seconds to finish.”“We had packed up and most peoplehad gone off to the prize-giving whenshe was coming in to the finish, but shekept going because she really wanted toget her finishing medal; and she did.”42T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

HäkinakinaChampionPiriKahurangi Te Koingo Reedy withLisa Carrington Senior Mäori Sportswoman.Piri Weepu had a roller coaster year in 2011.First he fought back from a serious rugbyinjury in 2010. He lost both his grandfathersin 2011, but went on to play a pivotal partin the All Blacks successful Rugby WorldCup campaign; and the year culminatedwith him winning three awards at the MäoriSports Awards.Although he never started the tournament asthe All Black’s number one halfback, by theclosing stages of RWC 2011, Piri was not onlyleading the haka, but he stepped up at a timewhen the country was deeply despondentabout our chances, when Dan Carter waseliminated through injury.His performance in the quarterfinal matchagainst Argentina, in which he kicked sevengoals for the All Blacks 33 – 10 victory, wassuperb. His overall play may best be summedup by rugby writer Brendan Gallagherwriting in the Daily telegraph in Britain onthe eve of the cup final. He said of Piri, “Heis the Mäori heart and soul of the All Blackteam, an individual who brings great pridein the considerable Mäori hinterland of NewZealand rugby.”“The way he steadied the New Zealand shiphas seen him morph into a superman in theadoring local press.”The judges of the Mäori Sports Awards held inManukau in December must have had similarthoughts because they gave Piri the supremeprize – the Albie Pryor Mäori Sportsperson ofthe year award, the Senior Mäori Sportsmanof the year award, and he shared the MäoriSports Team prize with his fellow world cupwinning All Blacks Israel Dagg, Richard Kahui,Zac Guilford, Aaron Cruden, Corey Jane, CoreyFlynn and Hosea Gear.Piri who has played most of his rugby inWellington moves to Auckland for this yearssuper rugby season.The other major prizes were won by:Senior Mäori SportswomanLisa Carrington - canoeing.Junior Mäori SportsmanTrent Woodcock-Takurua - BMX.Junior Mäori SportswomanThea Awhitu - boxing.World champion title-holders:Jason Wynyard – wood-chopping.Luke Thompson - tae kwon do karate.Sam Sutton - extreme white water kayaking.Chelsea Marriner – dog agility.Jayne Parsons – tandem cycling.Lisa Carrington – canoeing.Jan Khan – lawn bowls.Mäori World Champions in TeamsRueben Te Rangi - 3 x 3 basketball.Mäori Sports Media AwardMäori Television - RWC 2011 final.Mäori Sports CoachJohn Love - softball.Mäori Sports TeamJason and Karmyn Wynyard- ‘jack and jill’ sawing.Mäori Umpire/RefereeMiah Williams - touch rugby.Disabled Mäori SportspersonJayne Parsons - tandem cycling.Mäori Sports AdministratorTony Kemp - rugby league.World individual champions: Jason Wynyard, Sam Sutton,Teneka Hyndman, Luke Thompson, Jayne Parsons, LisaCarrington, Marina Khan (for sister Jan Khan).T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 243

ToiWaiatamaiThe Upper Hutt singer with thebig voice – Frankie Stevens –was recognised for his serviceto the entertainment industrytwice in 2011.Super entertainer, actorand MC Frankie Stevens.He was joint winner of the Mäori MusicAwards Industry Award and got specialrecognition at the Mäori Art Market inPorirua in October. Frankie first sang in aschool band when he was just 12 yearsold and began singing professionallyat 16 when he went off to Sydney fora couple of years. He also spent timesinging in Europe making a name forhimself by winning the British talent show‘Opportunity Knocks’ six times in a row.He’s a household name in this countrythese days.He shared the Mäori Music Industry Awardwith another iconic group of entertainers,the band Ardijah, whose founding membersRyan Monga andJim Wihongi firstmet in a garage inOtara in 1978. Theband that grew outof that meetingplayed local gigsfor a couple ofyears beforemeeting their longtime lead singerBetty-Anne at a talent show. They too arehousehold names in this country.The 2011 Mäori Music Awards nightheld in the Hawkes Bay Opera House inSeptember, was once again a gala affairfeaturing a mixture of old and new.For example the award for the Best MäoriTraditional Album in Te Reo Mäori wentto an album released in April this year, ofthe songs of the late great Ngäti Porousongwriter Henare Waitoa. Called NgäWaiata O Henare Waitoa it featured 12of his waiata contemporary to the timesin which he wrote them, during and afterWorld War II. Perhaps the best known is‘Tomo Mai’ the song he wrote to welcomehome the survivors of the Mäori Battalion.Also honoured was the late Sir Kingi Ihakawho died in 1993, but was recognised asan Iconic Mäori Music Composer in thetraditional style. Sir Kingi was born inTaitokerau and became an Anglican priest.He was a prolific composer of Mäori songsfor clubs he tutored in both Wellington andAuckland.Sir Kingi was the first Mäori ministerresident in Australia; where he ministeredto Mäori in Sydney between 1984 and 87.He was a great advocate for the Mäorilanguage and was appointed the secondMäori Language Commissioner in 1990.Another of the icon awards went to TihiPuanaki the Ngäti Hine woman who livesin Christchurch who has been a sticklerfor detail when it comes to tikanga andwaiata over the four decades she hastaught kapa haka. She won the Keeper OfTraditions award.Ardijah.The great Mäori show band the Volcanicsreceived and award for a LifetimeContribution to Mäori Music.The Best Mäori Song, Songwriter and BestMäori Solo Artist went to Tiki Tane for hisalbum ‘In the World Of Light’.The Nok won the Best Mäori Pop Albumfor the album of the same name.Tatou Tatou E won the Best Mäori Urban/HipHop/RnB Album Award for their albumof the same name.Mina Ripia and Ana Coddington jointlywon the Best Mäori Female Solo ArtistAward.Stan Walker won the NZonAir radio airplayrecord of the year by a Mäori artist; andthe Ngä Reo Irirangi radio airplay record ofthe year by a Mäori artist in Te Reo – waswon by 1814.44T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

ToiBack in ActionThe Mäori art quality and authenticity brand Toi Iho is up andrunning again, following a glitch in 2010.People like Sir Apirana Ngata talked about a quality assurancetrademark or qualification in the 1930s; the New Zealand MäoriCouncil debated it again in the 1960s. But it wasn’t until 2002 thatCreative New Zealand was able to set it up.Toi Iho continued for the next seven years until public fundingpressure meant Creative New Zealand needed to divert funds toother areas of its work. Toi Iho went into abeyance.After a series of discussions, eventually the Transition ToiIho Foundation was formed and finally TIKI – Toi Iho KaitiakiIncorporated – transferring the Toi Iho trademark and all theintellectual property involved into Mäori control.A big challenge for TIKI and Toi Iho was last year’s Rugby World Cupwith Toi Iho associated artists seeking, and getting, the ability todisplay their works at RWC venues and also at Waka Mäori. It wasa major success.Professor Bob Jahnke from Massey University one of the seniorartists behind the new arrangements feels very relaxed about howthings are progressing.“The Trust is currently working through the re-registration of artistsand outlets that can use the Toi Iho trademark. We’re concentratingon those two categories, artists and outlets.”“There are about 50 or so artists seeking re-registration, and thereare other senior artists with proven track records of quality andauthenticity who have honorary status to use the Toi Iho mark,people like Sandy Adsett.”Ta Moko Mask - Totara - Matt Smiler.Two years on the trademark is back in action in Mäori hands.The Kura Galleries around the country are the sorts of places Toi Ihoartists display their work.Mäori Girl - Hand carved mdf -James Atutahi.Bone pendant - Kerry Thompson.T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 245

PänuiAhuwhenuacompetition– benefits inparticipatingMäori dairy farmers inthe prestigious 2012Ahuwhenua Trophy canreap fantastic benefitsjust by being in thecompetition, accordingto the Chief JudgeDoug Leeder.Pictured is Federation of Mäori Authorities (FoMA) Chair, Traci Houpapa, with the two Ahuwhenua Trophiesand the Bledisloe Cup, at the recent FoMA conference where the 2012 Ahuwhenua Trophy was launched.Many thanks to Ata Te Kanawa and Tu Mai magazine who supplied this historic image.“The Ahuwhenua Trophy – BNZ Mäori Excellence in Farming Dairycompetition is a great way of growing your business,” he says.The Chief Judge says Mäori landowners who put their businesseson the line can reap the rewards which include great feedback,supported by free entry to DairyBase and DairyNZ on-farm analysis.This year’s competition is the fourth bi-annual Dairy competition.Te Puni Kökiri is a Gold sponsor.Previous winners, Dean and Kristen Nikora, owners of Cesped LandsLtd, are on record crediting the competition with helping themthrough an economic downturn. Praised for their innovative farmingand commercial practices, and a well-managed growth strategy bythe 2008 Judges, they remained at high risk during this testing time.“Thank heavens they asked the big questions,” Dean said of theJudges. “When the economic environment did change and ourdairy payout crashed we had already put ourselves in a mitigatingposition.” Between 2008 and 2010, Cesped not only came throughthe downturn a lot stronger, they increased their wider investment byapproximately 1,000 cows. Both Dean and Kristen went on to take upfurther leadership opportunities.As usual, this year’s competition has two judging rounds. The FirstRound Judges (Peter MacGregor, Independent; Paul Radich, Fonterra;Paul Bird, DairyNZ; Duncan Matthews, BNZ) are tasked withassessing all entrant farms to identify the three finalists.The Finals Judges are Doug Leeder; Stephen Veitch, BNZ; TafiManjala, DairyNZ; and Paul Klee, Fonterra.Kökiri to FacebookBetween Kökiri editions, you can check for latest news,pänui and updates on the Kökiri Facebook page.If you know Facebook tikanga, you need to Like us to seeour page. And once you do, you can enter our WaitangiDay competition with a cool prize up for grabs.Check out the Mäori Business Facilitation Service page,also on Facebook.46T E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 2

Latest PublicationsÖ Mätou WhakaputangaAll Te Puni Kökiri publications, including corporate documents, fact sheets, publication, and newsletters, are publishedon-line, and are downloadable from added publications:Mäori Export CompetitivenessThis report was produced because Te Puni Kökiri wanted to gain a better understanding of the economic benefitsof exporting, areas of New Zealand’s exporting advantage, and some strategies to enter export markets. Thisunderstanding will inform Te Puni Kökiri’s actions as it supports Mäori businesses to allocate their capital resourceand increase their international activities.Annual Report for the Year Ended 30 June 2011The annual report is a key accountability document which all New Zealand Government departments are required toproduce. It reports performance against the statement of intent and contains achievements for the year, performanceagainst specific criteria, and audited financial statements (pursuant to S39 of the Public Finance Act).Valuation of Mäori Freehold LandThe value of Mäori freehold land is adjusted to reflect the constraints of Te Ture Whenua Mäori Act 1993 (Mäori LandAct). Rating valuation notices are now required to display the adjustments so the land owner can check the valuation.This fact sheet explains how Mäori freehold land adjustments are determined for rating valuation purposes.Mäori: Demographics for Economic ReturnTe Puni Kökiri commissioned research to help create an evidence base on the impacts of demographic trends and theirimplications for Mäori economic futures. The report shows that Mäori demographic trends – alongside those of non-Mäori New Zealanders, present the Mäori population with significant opportunities.The Mäori Purposes Bill 2011: Four New Mäori Affairs ActsA Mäori Purposes Bill is an omnibus bill amending legislation relating to Mäori Affairs. The passage of the MäoriPurposes Bill 2011 has resulted in the enactment of four new Acts: The Mäori Trust Boards Amendment Act 2011, TheMäori Purposes Act 2011, Te Ture Whenua Mäori Amendment Act 2011 and the Mäori Fisheries Amendment Act 2011.A Profile of Iwi and Mäori Representative OrganisationsThis reference document provides an overview of Iwi and Mäori organisations.Disclaimer: Please note that the materials contained within this publication were current as at November 2010. Formore up-to-date information about representative Mäori organisations, please visit the Te Kähui Mängai (Directory ofIwi and Mäori Organisations) at www.tkm.govt.nzT E P U N I K ö K I R I | K ö K I R I | H u i - t a n g u r u — P o u t ü - t e - r a n g i 2 0 1 247

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