Te Manu Korihi

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Te Waonui a Te Manu Korihi for week ending 31 July 2015

9:00 PM. Activists fighting for support and recognition of the Maori language say while progress has been made over the last 40-years, much more is needed;When kuia and kaumatua say that Maori language vowels are 'not pronounced like they used to be', they'd be right - over the years their sound has changed dramatically;Some Te Reo experts are challenging the idea that Maori is a dying language;An Australian Aboriginal asbestos removal company is looking at expanding its business into New Zealand and offering employment to tangata whenua;The Maori Development Minister says he doesn't want to police the pronounciation of Te Reo in Parliament this week, but people should be making an effort;Three leading Maori authors will be used to support recently bereaved whanau in a unique pilot project;The Maori broadcasting world was in mourning this week after the sudden death of high profile TVNZ broadcaster, Anzac Pikia.

Te Manu Korihi for 31 July 2015

6:52 PM. Mana Movement leader Hone Harawira says he's worried tasers will become the weapon of first choice for police rather than of last resort now frontline officers will be carrying them on duty; The Chief Executive of Ngai Tahu Property, Tony Sewell is to leave the company at the end of the year; The Green Party says if the Government is serious about keeping Te Reo Maori alive it should put more money into researching how it is used in schools; A book has been published to mark the end of an exhibition of kaakahu, cloaks and weaving from five generations of one family.

Te Manu Korihi for 31 July 2015

5:48 PM. The Green Party says the 'Tomorrow's Schools' model is weakening Te Reo because it restricts the ability to monitor and research how it is being taught; The Chief Executive of Ngai Tahu Property, Tony Sewell is to leave the company at the end of the year; The Otakou runanga on the Otago Peninsular is opposing any retrospective resource consent conditions for a rock quarry at Papanui Inlet on the peninsular; A book has been published to mark the end of an exhibition of kaakahu, cloaks and weaving from five generations of one family.

Te Manu Korihi News for 31 July 2015

8:45 AM. The architect of the new Len Lye Centre in New Plymouth says the concept of a wharenui was the inspiration for his design of the 12 million dollar art museum; The Māori version of the Ode of Remembrance is being changed to better recognise the service of women in the military; A new Māori early learning centre in Queenstown is pushing to expand it's opening hours and offer the community more Māori education; The former chair of the Maniapoto Māori Trust Board has been re-elected to lead the iwi un-opposed.

Te Manu Korihi News for 31 July 2015

6:28 AM. The architect of the new Len Lye Centre in New Plymouth says the concept of a wharenui was the inspiration for his design of the 12 million dollar art museum; The Māori version of the Ode of Remembrance is being changed to better recognise the service of women in the military; A new Māori early learning centre in Queenstown is pushing to expand it's opening hours and offer the community more Māori education; The former chair of the Maniapoto Māori Trust Board has been re-elected to lead the iwi un-opposed.

Te Manu Korihi News for 30 July 2015

6:44 PM. The tribe that served dead kererū to iwi leaders and government ministers says it approached the Department of Conservation as soon as questions were raised about how the birds had been used; The effectiveness of a new programme which monitors health inequality is proving bitter sweet for Taranaki Māori; Activists fighting for support and recognition of the Māori language say while progress has been made over the last 40-years, much more is needed.

Early Te Reo activists say progress made

5:49 PM. Activists fighting for support and recognition of the Maori language say while progress has been made over the last 40-years, much more is needed. Te Kupu o te Wiki started in 1975 and it's been an annual feature on the calendar ever since. The movement to get Te Reo recognised took off during the 1970s led by a group of young, enthusiastic people, but their struggle for better acceptance of Te Reo was full of challenges, and one activist was arrested. Here's Te Manu Korihi reporter, Andrew McRae.

Te Manu Korihi News for 30 July 2015

8:47 AM. Embracing te reo and tikanga Maori is paying dividends for a the Taranaki arm of an international accountancy firm; The Maori Party is supporting the Minister of Corrections because it says he's prepared to consider rehabilitation programmes for Maori prisoners; The first stage of the 1080 drop on Auckland's Hunua Ranges begins today with the support of the Wharekawa marae at the foothills of the range.

Te Manu Korihi News for 30 July 2015

6:27 AM. Embracing te reo and tikanga Maori is paying dividends for a the Taranaki arm of an international accountancy firm; The Maori Party is supporting the Minister of Corrections because it says he's prepared to consider rehabilitation programmes for Maori prisoners; The first stage of the 1080 drop on Auckland's Hunua Ranges begins today with the support of the Wharekawa marae at the foothills of the range.

Te Manu Korihi for 29 July 2015

6:50 PM. According to a new study the health of Whanganui Maori is markedly worse than the rest of New Zealanders; The Maori Development Minister says he doesn't want to police the pronunciation of Te Reo in Parliament this week, but people should be making an effort; Organisers of the Waiata Maori Music Awards are encouraging more musicians to enter before entries close this Friday.

Te Manu Korihi for 29 July 2015

5:52 PM. The Maori Development Minister says he doesn't want to police the pronunciation of Te Reo in Parliament this week, but people should be making an effort.

Te Manu Korihi News for 29 July 2015

8:46 AM. An oncologist is warning an increase in medicine costs under the Trans-Pacific Partnership agreement could divert the focus away from providing more equitable access to medicines for Māori; The Māori Party is pushing for a Māori Focus Unit to be set up inside Mount Eden Prison as a way to rehabilitate the inmates and steer them away from fighting other prisoners; Landcare research says they have seen a shift in Māori's attitudes with land toward a more commercial and strategic approach; The Māori media funding agency Te Māngai Pāho is boosting its funding for digital media to one-point-five million dollars in this financial year.

Te Manu Korihi News for 29 July 2015

6:26 AM. The Māori Party is pushing for a Māori Focus Unit to be set up inside Mount Eden Prison as a way to rehabilitate the inmates and steer them away from fighting other prisoners; An oncologist is warning an increase in medicine costs under the Trans-Pacific Partnership agreement could divert attention away from providing more equitable access to medicines for Māori; Landcare research says they have seen a shift in Māori's attitudes with land toward a more commercial and strategic approach; The Māori media funding agency Te Māngai Pāho is boosting its funding for digital media to one-point-five million dollars in this financial year.

Te Manu Korihi for 28 July 2015

6:48 PM. When kuia and kaumatua say that Maori language vowels are 'not pronounced like they used to be', they'd be right - over the years their sound has changed dramatically; Labour's Corrections spokesperson is accusing both the Corrections Minister and the private company Serco of being incompetent in its management of Mount Eden Prison; Taranaki iwi Ngati Maru is to hold a series of hui next month which could set it on the road to entering into Treaty negotiations with the Crown.

Māori language vowels 'not like in the old days'

5:52 PM. When kuia and kaumatua say Māori language vowels are 'not pronounced like they used to be', they'd be right - over the years their sound has changed dramatically.

Te Manu Korihi News for 28 July 2015

8:49 AM. The organisation that supports Māori tourism is supporting the introduction of a levy on international travellers because it says it will take the burden off the taxpayer; The Māori caucus of the National Network for Stopping Violence says if Mount Eden Prison's management is turning a blind eye to violence, that prevents the rehabilitation of prisoners; A former Māori Affairs Minister says the Government's new regional immigration policy opens the door for economic colonisation.

Te Manu Korihi News for 28 July 2015

6:27 AM. The Māori caucus of the National Network for Stopping Violence says if the management at Mount Eden Prison is turning a blind eye to violence, that prevents the rehabilitation of prisoners; The organisation that supports Māori tourism is supporting the introduction of a levy on international travellers because it says it will take the burden off the taxpayer; A former Māori Affairs Minister says there need to be more stringent policies around foreign ownership in New Zealand.

Te Manu Korihi News for 27 July 2015

6:47 PM. Some Te Reo experts are challenging the idea that Maori is a dying language; Tributes from the Maori broadcasting community continue to flow for Anzac Pikia, an experienced journalist who died suddenly during the weekend; A biosecurity research company is holding a hui to help understand the issues facing Maori around potential new plant diseases.

Use of Te Reo Māori on the rise: Study

5:50 PM. Some Māori Te Reo experts are challenging the idea that it's a dying language. The researchers behind a new study, 'Growing Up in New Zealand', say the language is not as vulnerable as has been recently reported. Te Manu Korihi's Eru Rerekura reports.

Te Manu Korihi News for 27 July 2015

8:46 AM. New Zealand First says the Minister for Treaty of Waitangi negotiations is cutting corners and rushing the settlement process of Muaupoko; The Porirua iwi, Ngati Toa, is eyeing up Government housing land in Lower Hutt, which they have a right of first refusal to; Lawyers for Maori military veterans excluded from the first Waitangi Tribunal kaupapa inquiry because their iwi have already settled Treaty claims say it will have a chilling effect on the whole process; A healthy mountain and iwi is being described by a local leader as the motivation for a project to eventually eradicate an invasive tree weed.

Te Manu Korihi News for 27 July 2015

6:26 AM. The Porirua iwi, Ngati Toa, is eyeing up Government housing land in Lower Hutt, on which they have the first right of refusal; New Zealand First says the Minister for Treaty of Waitangi negotiations is cutting corners and rushing the settlement process of Muaupoko; A lawyer representing Maori military veterans from the first Waitangi Tribunal kaupapa inquiry says excluding them because their iwi have already settled Treaty claims will have a chilling effect on the whole process; A healthy mountain and iwi is being described by a local leader as the motivation for a project to eventually eradicate an invasive tree weed.

Te Waonui a Te Manu Korihi for week ending 24 July 2015

9:00 PM. A company headed by the Kaitaia GP Lance O'Sullivan has won a 30-thousand-dollar grant for a pioneering internet health service for children;Officials from the Auditor-General's office have faced tough questions from MPs about its critical report into Whanau Ora;Three leading Maori authors will be used to support recently bereaved whanau in a unique pilot project;A Taranaki business is finding the Australian market for its hangi cookers is really heating up;A Ngati Hine leader in Northland says he's vehemently against kereru being served at occasions such as Iwi Leaders Forums;A Maungarongo Marae spokesperson is defending its decision for serving kereru at an iwi leaders hui it hosted in Ohakune in 2013.

Te Manu Korihi for 24 July 2015

6:48 PM. The Minister of Education, Hekia Parata, says a troubled Northland charter school now has the support of its local iwi; The Vice-President Maori of the Council of Trade Unions is calling on the Waitangi Tribunal to agree to hold an urgent hearing into the Trans-Pacific Partnership Agreement; The Ministry of Education has had a meeting with communities and local iwi in eastern Bay of Plenty for the second time over plans to merge three schools in the rohe that all have falling rolls; A group of young Maori leaders say taking part in am indigenous youth conference in the United States was an eye-opening experience.

Te Manu Korihi for 24 July 2015

5:55 PM. The Minister of Education, Hekia Parata, says a troubled Northland charter school now has the support of its local iwi; The Vice-President Maori of the Council of Trade Unions is calling on the Waitangi Tribunal to agree to hold an urgent hearing into the Trans-Pacific Partnership Agreement; The Ministry of Education has had a meeting with communities and local iwi in eastern Bay of Plenty for the second time over plans to merge three schools in the rohe that all have falling rolls; A group of young Maori leaders say taking part in am indigenous youth conference in the United States was an eye-opening experience.

Te Manu Korihi News for 24 July 2015

8:50 AM. The Waitangi Tribunal questioned the Solicitor General about the secrecy surrounding the proposed Trans Pacific Partnership trade agreement at a hearing yesterday; The Ngapuhi board aiming to settle the iwi's Treaty claims, says the vast majority of Ngapuhi hapu are now on board the settlement waka; The Māori Development Minister is challenging Members of Parliament to brush up on their Māori language pronunciation in the House next week during Te Wiki o Te Reo Māori.

Te Manu Korihi News for 24 July 2015

6:26 AM. The Waitangi Tribunal questioned the Solicitor General about the secrecy surrounding the proposed Trans Pacific Partnership trade agreement at a hearing yesterday; The Ngapuhi board aiming to settle the iwi's Treaty claims, says the vast majority of Ngapuhi hapu are now on board the settlement waka; The Māori Development Minister is challenging Members of Parliament to brush up on their Māori language pronunciation in the House next week during Te Wiki o Te Reo Māori.

Te Manu Korihi News for 23 July 2015

6:47 PM. The Waitangi Tribunal has been hearing opposing arguments from the Crown and Māori on whether it should hold an urgent inquiry into the proposed Trans Pacific Partnership trade deal; A company headed by the Kaitaia GP Lance O'Sullivan has scooped up a 30-thousand dollar grant for a pioneering telemedicine service for children; Three new Māori aquaculture agreements between the Crown and iwi have been signed in Parliament today.

Te Manu Korihi News for 23 July 2015

8:43 AM. A Ngati Awa cultural advisor in Whakatane says there could be individual cases where iwi can include a small kereru quota clause in their Treaty settlements; The Māori Affairs Select Committee says the Ministry of Health needs to engage with whanau more effectively to help them stop smoking; Te Ohu Kaimoana says under the review of the Māori Commercial Fisheries Structure iwi will have more involvement in the fisheries sector; A group of young Māori leaders say taking part in an indigenous youth conference in the United States was a revelation.

Te Manu Korihi News for 23 July 2015

6:27 AM. A Ngati Awa cultural advisor in Whakatane says there could be individual cases where iwi can include a small kereru quota clause in their Treaty settlements; The Ministry of Health says it is engaging with Māori to reduce the country's Maori smokers despite facing criticism from a cross section of MPs; Te Ohu Kaimoana - the Māori Fisheries Commission - says its review of the Māori Commercial Fisheries Structure, will lead to more iwi having more involvement in the sector.

Te Manu Korihi News for 22 July 2015

6:46 PM. Officials from the Auditor-General's office faced tough questions about its critical report into Whanau Ora at a Social Services Select Committee meeting today; The historian Paul Moon says the kereru might have a better chance of survival if Maori were allowed to take the odd kereru for specific cultural purposes; Education Ministry officials say Bay of Plenty schools are bucking a national decline in Maori language learning.

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