Te Manu Korihi

Displaying audio 1 - 30 of 3133 in total

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 2 October 2014 ( 3′ 39″ )

    18:47 The New Zealand Nurses Organisation says Maori nurses are choosing to work in District Health Boards over Whanau Ora health providers because of a lack of pay parity; Research on a 600-year old waka published in a prestigious American journal is causing ripples in the science world; New research on Te Reo Rangatira shows a strong connection between the speakers of the language and participation in the culture and whanau; The life of influential filmmaker Merata Mita is being made into a documentary film - to be directed by her son.

  • Māori nurses choosing higher paid jobs at DHB's ( 3′ 37″ )

    18:15 The New Zealand Nurses Organisation says Maori nurses are choosing to work in District Health Boards over Whanau Ora health providers because of a lack of pay parity.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 2 October 2014 ( 3′ 29″ )

    08:49 An education project in Rotorua that aims to ensure all children in the rohe have access to the internet and electronic learning devices is being supported by some major technology and educational institutes, the head of Maori Television says a proposed restructure of the company aims to include the audience to interact with the company to a greater extent, twenty-six judges from across the motu including Australia have been selected for the National Kapa Haka Festival, Te Matatini to be held in Christchurch in March next yearl, a leading Maori academic is questioning the findings of Australian researchers who claim that all Polynesian canoes which arrived in Aotearoa could only have been made by sailing with the wind.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 2 October 2014 ( 3′ 23″ )

    06:27 Twenty-six judges from across the motu including Australia have been selected for the National Kapa Haka Festival, Te Matatini to be held in Christchurch in March next year, an education project in Rotorua that aims to ensure all children in the rohe have access to the internet and electronic learning devices is being supported by some major technology and educational institutes, the head of Maori Television says a proposed restructure of the company aims to include the audience to interact with the company to a greater extent, a leading Maori academic is questioning the findings of Australian researchers who claim that all Polynesian canoes which arrived in Aotearoa could only have been made by sailing with the wind.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 1 October 2014 ( 3′ 28″ )

    18:50 The Minister for Tertiary Education Steven Joyce says tertiary courses at other institutions are facing tighter scrutiny and auditing after an investigation into Te Whare Wananga o Awanuirangi; Maori Television has confirmed two jobs will be axed in a proposal to restructure the company; An environmental activist and former Green Party candidate says oil exploration is not guaranteed to generate jobs for Maori in Northland; The national Maori body of the secondary teachers union the PPTA is calling for specific Maori representation on the Teachers Council which registers and disciplines teachers.

  • Wananga has been forced to pay back 5.9 million dollars ( 3′ 5″ )

    18:17 The Minister for Tertiary Education Steven Joyce says other tertiary courses are facing tighter scrutiny and auditing after an investigation into Te Whare Wananga o Awanuirangi.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 1 October 2014 ( 3′ 23″ )

    08:45 Protesters who staged a sit-in outside an oil conference in Auckland are planning several more protests in coming months, First Nation tribes in the United States will be running decolonisation courses for native American inmates based on what Maori have done in Aotearoa, the matatahi or youth of Kawerau are being given skills that will enable them to get jobs in their rohe rather than having to leave, according to a local training organisation, a Whanganui charitable trust has signed a partnership with a top New Zealand research institute which it hopes will produce more Maori scientists.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 1 October 2014 ( 3′ 35″ )

    06:27 Protesters who staged a sit-in outside an oil conference in Auckland are planning several more protests in coming months, First Nation tribes in the United States will be running decolonisation courses for native American inmates based on what Maori have done in Aotearoa, the matatahi or youth of Kawerau are being given skills that will enable them to get jobs in their rohe rather than having to leave, according to a local training organisation, a Whanganui charitable trust has signed a partnership with a top New Zealand research institute which it hopes will produce more Maori scientists.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 30 September 2014 ( 3′ 25″ )

    18:48 Iwi representatives from Northland and throughout the rest of the country have marched up Auckland's Queen Street in protest against deep sea oil drilling; The Waitangi National Trust is defending its decision to start charging New Zealanders to visit the Treaty Grounds; A former Labour Minister of Maori Affairs is calling for a referendum or poll on whether the Maori electorates are still needed in Parliament; Australian researchers claim that climate change enabled Polynesian explorers to colonise the east and south Pacific.

  • Iwi protest against deep sea oil drilling ( 3′ 37″ )

    17:52 Iwi representatives from Northland and throughout the rest of the country have marched up Auckland's Queen Street in protest against deep sea oil drilling.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 30 September 2014 ( 3′ 9″ )

    08:48 Whangarei's river patrol man Millan Ruka says a pre-election pledge by the Prime Minister is a wake-up call for Northland's Regional Council; A medical researcher says people are practically fertilising bacterial infections, because they've been wrongly diagnosed with asthma; The new leader of the Maori Women's Welfare League says she hopes to engage rangatahi during her term. The head of Arthritis New Zealand says nipping gout in the bud is the key to treating the disease.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 30 September 2014 ( 3′ 5″ )

    06:27 The new leader of the Maori Women's Welfare League says she hopes to pull more young wahine into the organisation;A doctor researching asthma says misdiagnosis can result in people practically fertilising bacterial infections;Whangarei's river patrol man Millan Ruka says a pre-election pledge by the Prime Minister is a wake-up call for Northland's Regional Council; The head of Arthritis New Zealand says the key to treating gout is to mip it in the bud.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 29 September 2014 ( 3′ 5″ )

    18:47 The MP for Te Tai Tokerau Kelvin Davis says people should not have to pay to see the birthplace of their own nation; A West Auckland community worker says he's seeing a change in the way Courts and police are dealing with tangata whenua; Maori suffering from gout are being urged to seek help, without embarrassment; The Maori Party's consulting supporters around the motu about an invitation to support a National-led government.

  • How courts and police are dealing with Maori ( 3′ 31″ )

    17:49 Frontline community kaimahi are reporting a gradual change in how the courts and police are dealing with Maori.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 29 September 2014 ( 3′ 8″ )

    08:44 Parihaka Papakainga hopes to be home to one thousand people in 25 years, The mayor of New Plymouth, Andrew Judd, says Māori should be given 50-50 representation on local councils, the Victoria Maori Wardens group in Australia is increasing its links with more government agencies, including the state's Department of Justice and the major natural health and honey exporter, Comvita, is in talks with Maori land owners and iwi to increase its supply chain.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 29 September 2014 ( 3′ 17″ )

    06:27 The New Plymouth District Council has voted for the creation of a Maori seat, Parihaka Papakainga hopes to be home to one thousand people in 25 years, the major natural health and honey exporter, Comvita, is in talks with Maori land owners and iwi to increase its supply chain and The Victoria Maori Wardens group in Australia is increasing its links with more government agencies, including the state's Department of Justice.

  • Te Waonui for week ending Fri 26 Sept ( 22′ 30″ )

    20:00 History's made in New Plymouth - as the council votes for a Maori ward. The Ratana Church celebrates one of its members making it to Parliament and new energy's put into rebuilding Parihaka.

  • Te Manu Korihi news for 26 September 2014 ( 3′ 26″ )

    18:53 Some people of Whanganui - both Maori and non-Maori - are fighting back against their home being labelled a "zombie town"; The Maori Party is praising New Plymouth's Mayor for his push to create representation for tangata whenua on the district council; The three state branches of the Maori Wardens in Australia will be having their first conference this weekend and Maori youth will be the main topic; A Ngati Kahungunu golfer and a Ngapuhi rugby league player will be inducted into the Maori Sports Hall of Fame at the National Maori Sports Awards later this year.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 26 September 2014 ( 3′ 25″ )

    17:50 The Maori Party is praising New Plymouth's Mayor for his push to create representation for tangata whenua on the district council; Some people of Whanganui - both Maori and non-Maori - are fighting back against their home being labelled a "zombie town"; The three state branches of the Maori Wardens in Australia will be having their first conference this weekend and Maori youth will be the main topic; A Ngati Kahungunu golfer and a Ngapuhi rugby league player will be inducted into the Maori Sports Hall of Fame at the National Maori Sports Awards later this year.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 26 September 2014 ( 3′ 20″ )

    08:47 The mayor of New Plymouth says he's received hate mail and lost some close friends over the decision to establish iwi representation on the New Plymouth District Council; The Ngati Kahungunu chairman says he trusts that Hawke's Bay Seafood has been acting legally and that it hasn't been fishing more than its quota; The Crown is being told to expect more criticism over the way it dealt with mana whenua affected by the grounding of the Rena; A Taranaki iwi trust says it hopes funding for new research will reconnect its members with its awa.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 26 September 2014 ( 3′ 36″ )

    06:26 The Crown is being told to expect more criticism over the way it dealt with mana whenua affected by the grounding of the Rena; The mayor of New Plymouth says he's received hate mail and lost some close friends over the decision to establish iwi representation on the New Plymouth District Council; The Ngati Kahungunu chairman says he trusts that Hawke's Bay Seafood has been acting legally and that it hasn't been fishing more than its quota; A Taranaki iwi trust says it hopes funding for new research will reconnect its members with its awa.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 25 September 2014 ( 3′ 33″ )

    18:47 Parihaka Papakainga Trust says new funding to research sustainable energy, means it's one step closer to rebuilding the community; A Motiti Island hapu group fighting for the removal of the Rena say the Government needs to review its stance on the shipwreck; The mayor of New Plymouth says district councilors who voted against a Maori ward were coming from a place of fear, and Maori have an equal right to be represented; The United States government has agreed to pay more than five-hundred million dollars to the Navajo tribe, the largest settlement with a native American tribe in the country's history.

  • Energy plans considered in Parihaka rebuild ( 3′ 24″ )

    17:48 The Parihaka Papakainga Trust says new funding to research sustainable energy, means it's one step closer to rebuilding the community. The settlement of Parihaka has been granted 180-thousand dollars of funding to work alongside Massey University, which will look at energy efficiencies, low energy housing, heat generation, storage and use.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 25 September 2014 ( 3′ 12″ )

    08:45 A tribe, which for years has pushed for iwi representation on the New Plymouth District Council says its Mayor, Andrew Judd, is trying to strip away racial disharmony within local government. The Northland chief executive of Ngai Takoto Runanga says iwi Māori are creating a new emerging economy and are becoming powerhouses in their own right as their Treaty claims are settled, but local councils need to learn - not fear them. New funding has been granted for four Māori science projects, including making Taranaki rivers cleaner and self-sustaining energy at Parihaka. A marine scientist from the University of Otago has been given one-hundred-and-80-thousand dollars for a placement within Ngai Tahu to conduct surveys of marine species in customary protection areas.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 25 September 2014 ( 3′ 17″ )

    06:27 The Northland chief executive of Ngai Takoto Runanga says iwi Maori are creating a new emerging economy and are becoming powerhouses in their own right as their Treaty claims are settled, but local councils need to learn - not fear them. A tribe, which for years has pushed for iwi representation on the New Plymouth District Council says its Mayor, Andrew Judd, is trying to strip away racial disharmony within local government. A marine scientist from the University of Otago has been given a-hundred-and-80-thousand dollars for a placement within Ngai Tahu to conduct surveys of marine species in customary protection areas. Meanwhile, new funding has been granted for four Maori science projects, including making Taranaki rivers cleaner and self-sustaining energy at Parihaka.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 24 September 2014 ( 3′ 19″ )

    18:48 Ngāti Kahungunu Iwi Incorporated is worried about the impact raids carried out at Hawkes Bay Seafoods will have on its whanau; The Northland chief executive of Ngai Takoto says local government is archaic and 30 years behind the times in partnering with Maori; A tribe that's fought for more than a decade for iwi representative on the New Plymouth District Council is please the council may introduce a Maori ward, but is sceptical it will happen by the next local government elections; More than five hundred people are attending this year's Maori Women's Welfare Leaguge hui being held in Tauranga.

  • Local government 30 years behind in partnering with Maori ( 3′ 14″ )

    17:50 A Far North iwi leader says local government is archaic and 30 years behind the times in partnering with Maori.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 24 September 2014 ( 3′ 16″ )

    08:43 A leader of a Ngai Tahu Runanga says seals are causing problems on Titi Islands, where tangata whenua go muttonbirding; Cultural property rights, the impact of mining and climate change are the issues being raised by Maori at the world's first United Nations Indigenous conference; The retiring Maori Party co-leader, Tariana Turia, is defending its relationship with National; The chief executive of the Federation of Maori Authorities says the country's economy will change thanks to leadership, which he says will be driven by wahine Maori.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 24 September 2014 ( 3′ 28″ )

    06:27 Cultural property rights, the impact of mining and climate change are the issues being raised by Maori at the world's first United Nations Indigenous conference; A leader of a Ngai Tahu Runanga says seals are causing problems on Titi Islands, where tangata whenua go muttonbirding; The retiring Maori Party co-leader, Tariana Turia, is defending its relationship with National; The Federation of Maori Authorities says the country's economy will change thanks to leadership, which he says will be driven by wahine Maori.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 23 September 2014 ( 3′ 26″ )

    18:49 The Waikato District Health Board's Maori health unit is urging the government to develop a national plan to help pregnant smokers quit, and would include compulsory referrals; Maori have taken part in one of the largest marches New York city has ever seen against climate change; A member of the local Marae near Stewart Island is angry a third seal has been shot on the island in recent months; The Federation of Maori Authorities says the role of Maori women in business emulates their position on Marae as leaders.