Te Puni Kokiri

Language preference: Māori English

Language preference: Māori English

Publications about Broadcasting

  • Iwi Radio Achievements

    • Published in 2011

    Iwi radio stations today comprise a vibrant and innovative place within the broadcasting landscape, and play a vital role among Māori communities in supporting Māori language regeneration. This fact sheet looks at the achievements of iwi radio since the very first iwi radio station; Te Upoko o Te Ika (a Wellington based radio station) began operating in 1983.

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  • Impact of Iwi Radio on the Māori Language

    • Published in 2011

    In 2010, an Impact Survey was conducted to measure the contribution of various Māori language services, funded or provided by Government, towards greater Māori language use, changes in Māori language learning, and Māori proficiency gains. The Impact Survey provides a picture of the influence that Iwi Radio, the Māori Television Service, and the websites (‘Mā te Reo’ and ‘Kōrero Māori’) administered by Te Taura Whiri i te Reo Māori have in assisting Māori language learners.

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  • Use of Broadcasting and e-Media, Māori Language and Culture

    • Published in 2010

    Exciting innovations are occurring in the digital environment which have the potential to stimulate Māori language revitalisation efforts through broadcasting and other related media.

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  • New Zealanders' Use of Broadcasting and Related Media

    • Published in 2009

    This report provides an overview on New Zealanders’ use of broadcasting and related media. It reports data about what media devices New Zealanders (including Māori) own or access, how often they use them, in what ways, and for what purposes.

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  • The Health of the Māori Language in the Broadcasting Sector 2006

    • Published in 2008

    This report provides an overview of Māori Language Broadcasting in 2006. It reports data about listenership and viewership, and describes some important recent developments in this sector.

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  • Current and future broadcasting and e-media preferences of Māori youth

    • Published in 2008

    This report includes findings from four group discussions with young New Zealand Māori (aged 15-24 years) from the greater Wellington area. The objectives of this qualitative research were to identify and understand: the te reo and Māori culturalMāori language and cultural broadcasting and e-media communications and media content of interest; and the broadcasting and e-media devices young Māori would prefer to receive MĀori language and cultural content on – today and in the future.

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  • Māori Broadcasting and e-Media

    • Published in 2007

    The digital future offers unprecedented opportunities to encourage creativity and innovation, for Māori stories to reach global audiences, and for greater connectedness. This document identifies outcomes for Māori broadcasting and other electronic media, to help determine where to focus efforts and investments. 4 pages.

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