Te Puni Kōkiri works for an effective State Sector to support Māori aspirations.

Achieving all of Te Puni Kōkiri outcomes will require the wider State Sector to use its resources effectively.

Like all New Zealanders, Māori want effective public services that ensure value for their tax dollars. Te Puni Kōkiri works with other government agencies to provide services that are more effective for Māori.

We look for ways in which Māori aspirations are supported by an effective State sector. This includes supporting the government’s Better Public Services (BPS) programme.

Events and Updates

Latest events and updates for this section are listed below.

  • Te Puni Kōkiri kapa haka group just before it went onstage.

    Public sector brings it to the stage at Te Kōnohete 2017

    • Date: 16 November 2017

    Wellington’s Pipitea Marae was abuzz with Te Kōnohete in November, a kapa haka event where several government agencies take to the stage to celebrate Māoritanga. 

    Read more

  • Staff Speak Te Reo Māori All Month at Te Puni Kōkiri

    • Date: 22 September 2017

    Several Te Puni Kōkiri staff members have taken on the challenge to speak more te reo Māori at home and at work in the month of September as part of Mahuru Māori.

    Read more

  • Māori Land Service

    • Date: 03 April 2017

    To date more than 1,000 Māori land owners, including large incorporations and trusts, have taken part in consultation on the Māori Land Service.  To read more about each hui and Māori land owners’ views, click here.

    Read more

  • Removing long standing barriers

    • Date: 03 April 2017

    Many land owners have raised long standing issues about barriers to the use and retention of their land.  These were mainly to do with rating, rating valuations, the application of the Public Works Act, landlocked land and paper roads.

    Read more

  • Shaping Te Ture Whenua Māori

    • Date: 31 March 2017

    Replacing the most significant piece of legislation regarding Māori land in Aotearoa New Zealand is not something to be taken lightly.

    Te Ture Whenua Māori Act 1993 set out a new approach to Māori land under the law. For the first time the focus was on ensuring Māori held on to their land and could use it. The Māori Land Court’s role was to support retention and utilisation of Māori land.

    Read more

Back to top