Te Manu Korihi

Displaying audio 1 - 30 of 3281 in total

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 21 November 2014 ( 3′ 31″ )

    18:52 The Maori owned dairy company Miraka, has signed a deal today with Chinese interests that will allow it to significantly increase exports of UHT or long-life milk to China; A Taranaki polytech wants to talk to every student who enrolled in its failed Maori performing arts course so it can work out how to help them, and that could mean reimbursing tuition fees; A study suggests few in the philanthropic sector consider Maori when they're giving away money; The award-winning composer Rob Ruha says he hopes his success will inspire young Maori to follow their passions no matter what their background.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 21 November 2014 ( 3′ 15″ )

    17:49 A Taranaki polytech wants to talk to every student who enrolled in its failed Maori performing arts course so it can work out how to help them, and that could mean refunding course fees; A study suggests few in the philanthropic sector consider Maori when they're giving away money; The Maori owned dairy company, Miraka, has signed a deal today with Chinese interests that will allow it to significantly increase exports of UHT or long-life milk to China; Maori Television has announced an interim head of news and current affairs.

  • Te Manu Korihi for 21 November 2014 ( 3′ 8″ )

    08:48 A public health specialist says Maori are over-represented in the number of people who die in low rental accommodation; Prominent Academic, Sir Mason Durie, says families and community will be the key drivers in suicide prevention; Te Reo Maori is to feature more prominently on the new banknotes; A legal bid to stop a waste water plant being built on ancestral land has failed.

  • Te Manu Korihi for 21 November 2014 ( 3′ 27″ )

    06:27 A public health specialist says Maori are over-represented in the number of people who die in low rental accommodation; Prominent Academic, Sir Mason Durie, says families and community will be the key drivers in suicide prevention; A legal bid to stop a waste water plant being built on ancestral land has failed; Te Reo Maori is to feature more prominently on the new banknotes.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 20 November 2014 ( 3′ 19″ )

    18:51 An expert in Maori health and housing is accusing the Government of selling off a large portion of state housing - leaving tangata whenua vulnerable and their health at risk; A youth leader in Kawerau says having rangatahi at the table to help prevent suicide will help others open up about the kaupapa; The former Maori Affairs Minister, Pita Sharples, says most of the Maori Party are attending the tangi of one of its founding members; A researcher investigating why tangata whenua quit their jobs is urging businesses to write up policies, which acknowledge the mana of their Maori employees.

  • Youth to step up to the kaupapa ( 3′ 19″ )

    17:50 Rangatahi are being encouraged to take on leadership roles when pushing the message of preventing suicide. Community groups, leaders and researchers have met in Auckland as part of an annual hui for a National suicide prevention programme for Maori and Pasifika. Mani Dunlop from Te Manu Korihi news was there.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 20 November 2014 ( 3′ 2″ )

    08:47 The Prime Minister John Key says it's disappointing that Ngapuhi are still in dispute over the right to settle their Treaty claims; A Motiti Island elder says the Bay of Plenty Regional Council should challenge a Judge's direction to change the spelling of the island's name; A Ngati Awa uri says it's no surprise that eels from a canal in Whakatane won't be safe to eat for at least five years.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 20 November 2014 ( 2′ 51″ )

    06:27 The Prime Minister John Key says there is no question mark over the sovereignty of the Crown in New Zealand; The Bay of Plenty Regional Council says it could be five years before eels from the Kopeopeo Canal in Whakatane are safe to eat; A Motiti Island elder says the Bay of Plenty Regional Council should challenge a Judge's direction to change the spelling of the island's name.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 19 November 2014 ( 3′ )

    18:48 The Maori Party co-leader, Te Ururoa Flavell, says he's devastated by the sudden death of a staunch personal and political supporter; A Maori artist whose work was rejected for a Rotorua exhibition because it was seen as controversial is demanding the Council say sorry to the iwi; The Kaituna River Authority says it's an ongoing challenge to reverse the damage to the awa, but it's making progress.

  • Maori artist work pulled as deemed too controversial ( 3′ 21″ )

    17:47 A Maori artist whose work was pulled out of an exhibition because it was deemed too controversial is demanding the Rotorua District Council apologise to Te Arawa.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 19 November 2014 ( 3′ 17″ )

    08:46 A Crown media funder is preparing for legal action from Maori radio stations not financially backed by the government; The Mayor of Tauranga, Stuart Crosby, says people's ignorance could lead to division if a Maori ward was established; A long-time takatapui rights activist and academic says queer Maori have a long way to go before being fully accepted; The Environmental Protection Authority is expected to make a decision on whether to allow a mining company to look for phosphate on seabed near the Chathams before Christmas.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 19 November 2014 ( 3′ 17″ )

    06:25 A Crown media funder is preparing for legal action from Maori radio stations not financially backed by the government; The Mayor of Tauranga, Stuart Crosby, says people's ignorance could lead to division if a Maori ward was established; A long-time takatapui rights activist and academic says queer Maori have a long way to go before being fully accepted; Ngati Toa Rangatira is being asked to join a body that'll help make recommendations about the future of land and water in the Porirua area.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 18 November 2014 ( 3′ 30″ )

    18:51 A Taranaki tertiary provider admits it has failed its Maori performing arts students, who've had their qualifications withdrawn; A collective of 16 iwi and hapu are outraged the Tauranga City Council has voted against the creation of a Maori ward in the 2016 election; A researcher says a lack of acceptance from whanau is driving some queer Maori or takatapui away from their culture.

  • Some queer Maori turning away from their culture - Researcher ( 3′ 17″ )

    17:55 A researcher says a lack of acceptance from whanau is driving some queer Maori away from their culture.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 18 November 2014 ( 3′ 12″ )

    08:50 An anti-violence network says ending the cycle of domestic abuse in Maori can only be done by involving tangata whenua; A group of British businessmen, none of them Maori, have performed the well-known haka, Ka Mate, to kick start Britain's Global Entrepreneurship week in London; Meanwhile, a tribal guardian of the haka says it would have been nice to be told about the British group's plan; A leading Maori dance choreographer, Tanemahuta Gray, wants to help refurbish a Christchurch theatre damaged by the Canterbury earthquakes by taking his stage show there.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 18 November 2014 ( 3′ 29″ )

    06:25 A group of British businessmen, none of them Maori, have performed the well-known haka, Ka Mate, to kick start Britain's Global Entrepreneurship week in London; Meanwhile, a tribal guardian of the haka says it would have been nice to be told about the British group's plan; An anti-violence network says ending the cycle of domestic abuse in Maori can only be done by involving tangata whenua; A leading Maori dance choreographer, Tanemahuta Gray, wants to help refurbish a Christchurch theatre damaged by the Canterbury earthquakes by taking his stage show there.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 17 November 2014 ( 3′ 23″ )

    18:48 About 150 tamariki and kaiako from an East Coast kura fled for the hills today, when an earthquake triggered the school's tsunami evacuation plan; Almost all of the former domestic abuse perpetrators involved in an inquiry about family violence said hearing from people who did the same - edged them to find help to stop abusing their whanau; A Taranaki kaumauta worries that the Taranaki institute embroiled in a scandal over its Maori performing arts courses has been targeting Maori students to attract government cash; An art curator says Maori art aims to uphold aspirations and Tino Rangatiratanga or autonomy, which she says is often overlooked and doesn't always sit well with mainstream New Zealand.

  • What is contemporary Maori Art? ( 3′ 24″ )

    17:50 What is contemporary Māori Art? That's been a question debated at the Toi Māori Art Market in Wellington. Te Manu Kōrihi reporter, Laura Bootham, sought the answer by talking to Maori curators and artists

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 17 November 2014 ( 3′ 20″ )

    08:48 A Ngati Hine leader, Pita Tipene, says a Waitangi Tribunal finding that Maori didn't conceed their sovereignty in the Treaty is validation that the Crown cannot bulldoze over hapu. Meanwhile, a Tainui representative, Robin Whanga, who was at the Waitangi Marae to hear about the Waitangi Tribunal's long awaited report, says the Tribunal finding is important for the whole country. The leader of a Ngai Tahu runaka - or runanga - says the South Island iwi has been 'caught napping' over the law that replaced the Foreshore and Seabed Act. The formation of a pivotal modern Maori visual arts group 25 years ago has been celebrated in a new book that chronicles its development and the artists it nurtured.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 17 November 2014 ( 3′ 32″ )

    06:24 The leader of a Ngai Tahu runaka - or runanga - says the South Island iwi has been 'caught napping' over the law that replaced the Foreshore and Seabed Act. A Ngati Hine leader, Pita Tipene, says a Waitangi Tribunal finding that Maori didn't conceed their sovereignty in the Treaty is validation that the Crown cannot bulldoze over hapu. While, a Tainui representative, Robin Whanga, who was at the Waitangi Marae to hear the Waitangi Tribunal's long awaited report, says the finding is important for the whole country because it shows the status quo isn't working. The formation of a pivotal modern Māori visual arts group 25 years ago has been celebrated in a new book that chronicles its development and the artists it nurtured.

  • Te Waonui a Te Manu Korihi for 16 November 2014 ( 23′ 6″ )

    17:36 Prison ban on greenstone and bone carved necklaces, Waikato region's Maori economy worth a billion dollars, and huge pohiri welcomes Hawaiian canoes to Bay of Islands.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 14 November 2014 ( 3′ 23″ )

    18:55 The chair of Te Runanga o Te Rarawa says a Waitangi Tribunal ruling that Maori did not sign away sovereignty in the treaty, opens new doors for Maori development. The crew of two double-hulled ocean voyaging canoes from Hawaii will be officially welcomed with a powhiri on to Te Tii Marae near Waitangi tomorrow and are planning their first visit to the South Island. Some of the finest contemporary Maori art can be found on display in Wellington this weekend. Ngati Porou has kept it local and Maori in choosing an IT support firm on the East Coast.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 14 November 2014 ( 3′ 7″ )

    17:50 The chair of Te Runanga o Te Rarawa says a Waitangi Tribunal ruling that Maori did not sign away sovereignty in the treaty, opens new doors for Maori development. Meanwhile, a Ngati Hine leader, Erima Henare, addressed the crown's representatives, saying they were worthy adversaries. The crew of two double-hulled ocean voyaging canoes from Hawaii will be officially welcomed on to Te Tii Marae near Waitangi tomorrow. Some of the finest contemporary Maori art can be found on display in Wellington this weekend.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 14 November 2014 ( 3′ 31″ )

    08:42 More education organisations are to have their courses scrutinised by the Tertiary Education Commission, which identified the failure of a Maori performing arts course at the Western Institute of Technology at Taranaki; Taranaki Whanui whanau in Wellington are reviewing how they deliver mana whenua cultural services to overseas visitors, other tribes, councils, government agencies and the rest of the community; An award winning Maori playwright says his next project will explore the push from Catholic tangata whenua for a Maori bishop; A north Waikato Marae is using kapa haka as a way for its members to keep fit and to prevent them from getting diabetes.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 14 November 2014 ( 3′ 28″ )

    06:27 More education organisations are to have their courses scrutinised by the Tertiary Education Commission, which identified a failure of the Maori performing arts course at the Western Institute of Technology at Taranaki; Taranaki Whanui whanau in Wellington are reviewing how they deliver mana whenua cultural services to overseas visitors, other tribes, councils, government agencies, and the rest of the community; An award winning Maori playwright says his next project will explore the push from Catholic tangata whenua for a Maori bishop; A north Waikato Marae is using kapa haka as a way for its members to keep fit and to prevent them from getting diabetes.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 13 November 2014 ( 3′ 25″ )

    18:47 The Tertiary Education Commission says students at a Taranaki institute who had their qualifications withdrawn may now - not have to redo the whole course; A environmental group wants to clean up the Waikato River, and is collaborative with iwi, the community and local government to make it happen; Massey University's Nga Kupu Ora Aotearoa Maori Book Awards has been rescheduled so all the finalists not just the winners can attend the function; A Hutt Valley Marae has vowed to continue helping provide information to University of Otago medical students - and will formalise the relationship in writing, next week.

  • Collaborative shaping future of sustainable rivers ( 2′ 43″ )

    17:50 A leader of an environmental group, the Health Rivers Wai Ora comittee, says its ambition is to clean up the Waikato River, and is collaborating with iwi, the community, and local government to make it happen. From Te Manu Korihi, Christopher Gilbert reports.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 13 November 2014 ( 2′ 57″ )

    08:45 Prisoners who will have to remove bone or greenstone necklaces could complain to the Human Rights Commission. The National Maori Tertiary Students Association, Te Mana Akonga, says other Maori courses at the Western Institute of Technology at Taranaki will be under scrutiny; but the chief executive of the Tertiary Education Commission is refuting concerns about the institute's failures having an effect on Maori tertiary training courses throughout Aotearoa. A kuia recognised as a leader in language revitalisation is hopeful the responsibility of Te Reo will break away from the Ministry of Education, and come under its own department. The Maori Development Minister, Te Ururoa Flavell, aims to deliver a Maori economic development plan by next year's Waitangi Day commemorations.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 13 November 2014 ( 3′ 34″ )

    06:26 The National Maori Tertiary Students Association, Te Mana Akonga, says other Maori courses at the Western Institute of Technology at Taranaki will be under scrutiny; but the chief executive of the Tertiary Education Commission is refuting concerns about the institute's failures having an effect on Maori tertiary training courses throughout Aotearoa. Prisoners who will have to remove bone or greenstone necklaces could complain to the Human Rights Commission. A kuia recognised as a leader in language revitalisation wants the responsibility of Te Reo to break away from the Ministry of Education, and come under its own department. The Maori Development Minister, Te Ururoa Flavell, aims to deliver a Maori economic development plan by next year's Waitangi Day commemorations.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 12 November 2014 ( 3′ 34″ )

    18:47 Some Maori student advocacy groups says the 400 students withdrawn from two failed Maori performing arts courses at a New Plymouth institute have wasted their time and money; The Education Ministry has suggested aligning tertiary institutions' funding to the success of Maori and Pasifika students; Te Puni Kokiri is urging its new Minister, Te Ururoa Flavell, to present a Maori development agenda at next year's Waitangi Day commemorations; A pair of photographers have travelled up and down the country capturing detailed photographs of hundreds of Marae.