He hono tangata e kore e motu, ka pā he taura waka e motu
A human bond cannot be severed, but a rope may snap
Ko ngā Tohu Whakahōnore o Aotearoa tētahi huarahi e taea ai e Aotearoa whānui te mihi i ngā mahi, i ngā whakatutukinga rānei a ētahi atu.
Oranga Marae supports the physical and cultural revitalisation of marae, as centres of Māori identity and mātauranga.
Across Aotearoa, whānau, hapū and iwi are planning and delivering events and initiatives to commemorate the New Zealand Wars.
Ko te reo Māori te reo taketake o Aotearoa. Koia hoki tētahi o ngā reo whaimana e toru o te motu.
Māori Wardens volunteer their services throughout New Zealand, providing support, security, traffic and crowd control, first aid, and other services to the community.
The Official Information Act 1982 is intended to help New Zealanders to participate effectively in policy decisions and law making.
Tokomaha ngā tāngata Māori ka mate i te whakamomori i Aotearoa. Kei te mahi ngātahi a Te Puni Kōkiri ki ētahi atu tari kāwanatanga, ki ngā huinga pūkenga me ngā rōpū ā-hapori ki te whakaheke i te nui o ngā Māori e mate ana i te whakamomori.
Ko te kaupapa o te Whānau Ora he whakapiki ake i te hauora o te tangata takitahi, o te whānau rānei kia whai oranga ai rātou mā roto anō i te kaha o te whānau.
The Whanau Ora Review Report – Tipu Mātoro ki te Ao, has been released and affirms this unique approach is working well for Māori and Pacific families.
Te Puni Kōkiri has been delivering the Cadetships programme since 2010. It is a programme that supports employers to develop, mentor, train and grow full-time permanent Māori staff in order for them to take on more senior roles within an organisation.
Kua whakaputaina ēnei kōrero mō ngā mahi whakahaere tōtika hei āwhina i ngā mema o ngā tarati me ngā kaihautū o ngā momo whakahaere Māori ki tevkawe i ngā mahi me ngā tūranga a te kaitiaki, a te kaiārahi rānei.
Ka mahi ngātahi Te Puni Kōkiri ki ētahi atu tari kāwanatanga me te rāngai tūmataiti ki te whakaputa i ngā kaupapa here me ngā kaupapa whaihua e tautoko ana i te whakatipunga me te whakawhanaketanga o te iwi Māori i te rāngai Hangarau Mōhiohio.
Te Puni Kōkiri works in partnership with other government agencies and Te Puni Kōkiri stakeholders, to design and deliver policies that affect Māori and to ensure that Māori concerns and views around land and environment are integrated into government policies and practices.
Māori Business Growth Support is about helping Māori establish and grow their business. We do this by providing information, advice and brokering relationships.
Skills, Learning and Education is one of our five kaupapa, or priority areas. We work for Māori to be skilled, learned and innovative.
Our young people are the leaders of tomorrow, and Te Puni Kōkiri is committed to supporting rangatahi Māori to reach their full potential.
Taiohi Ararau – Passport to Life supports young Māori on their pathway to training and employment by helping them get essential documents like their driver’s licence and IRD number.
Whānau development through land is a key focus for Te Puni Kōkiri. It works with Māori and other government agencies to better support Māori land owners to make the most of their whenua.
Marae Digital Connectivity is a multi-agency initiative to help more Marae connect to the internet.
Pae Aronui is an initiative to improve education, training and employment outcomes for rangatahi Māori.
The New Zealand Government has allocated three billion dollars over a three-year term to invest in regional economic development through the Provincial Growth Fund (PGF). The goal of the Provincial Growth Fund is to accelerate regional development, increase regional productivity, and contribute to more, better-paying jobs by investing in projects and initiative
The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (the Declaration) is a comprehensive international human rights document on the rights of indigenous peoples.