Te Puni Kokiri

Te reo ka pīrangitia: Māori English

Te reo ka pīrangitia: Māori English

Ka mahi a Te Puni Kōkiri kia whai pūkenga, kia mātau, kia auaha hoki te iwi Māori.

Mā te whakakaha i ngā pūkenga o te iwi Māori ngā moni whiwhi e nui ake ai, ā, ka āhei te iwi Māori ki te hāpai i te mana motuhake i ō rātou ake oranga, ā, mā reira e whai wāhi ai rātou ki te takahi i ngā ara e hiahia ana rātou me te ruarua o ngā here i ō rātou whiringa.

Mā te whai pūkenga, te ako, me te whai mātauranga e whaihua ai te tangata takitahi, tōna whānau, hapori hoki, ā, ko te mutunga iho ka whaihua te ohanga o Aotearoa.

Ka titiro mātou ka pēhea te iwi Māori e whai pūkenga, mōhiotanga hoki, ā, ka āta aro atu ki te hāpai i te whiwhinga o te iwi Māori i ngā tohu mātauranga ikeike.

Ngā Kaupapa me ngā Pānui

Kua rārangi mai ngā kaupapa me ngā pānui ki raro iho nei.

  • Tā Mason Durie

    Groundbreaking research on Māori urbanisation

    • Date: 16 November 2017

    A leading Māori health specialist Sir Mason Durie is praising what he is calling groundbreaking research into the impacts of urbanisation on Māori.

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  • Team ‘WAQ’ developed the anti-bullying watch which lets the wearer alert an adult anonymously when bullying strikes.

    Rangatahi taking on big business

    • Date: 16 November 2017

    Māori secondary school students have shown off their flair for entrepreneurship in a series of successful workshops that have recently wrapped up.

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  • 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. 

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  • Pou Hākinakina Canaan Tuhura works with rangatahi Blake Bird (18) and Angela Gilmore (23) to help them realise their dreams in sport and life.

    On a PATH to Success

    • Date: 16 November 2017

    It has been nearly 25 years since Te Papa Tākaro o Te Arawa became the country’s first iwi and Māori health sports trust. Today, working with Whānau Ora, it continues to find new ways of helping whānau achieve their health and wellbeing goals.

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  • Principal of Avonside Girls High School Sue Hume, Waitangi speech representative Monika Kern, Te Hinenga Te Hēmi, her parents Tracy and Hēmi Te Hēmi.

    “Her identity is more important to her than ever”

    • Date: 15 November 2017

    A proud father says a new programme to connect Christchurch rangatahi with their Māoritanga helped his teenage daughter regain strength after her brother died.

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