Te Manu Korihi

Displaying audio 1 - 30 of 3415 in total

  • Te Waonui For Week Ending 30 January ( 20′ 59″ )

    20:30 Coming up just after 5:30, Mani Dunlop and the Manu Korihi news team bringing you highlights of the week's Maori news. A Marae fire leaves its people devastated, A wananga has designed a carpentry course to help Maori stuggling with reading and writing; and Maori threatre practitioners are desperate to set up an office in Wellington, that's on Te Waonui after 5-30.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 30 January 2015 ( 3′ 29″ )

    18:54 A Maori lawyer says the philanthropist, Gareth Morgan, has sparked a debate on Maori sovereignty that's been swept under the carpet by other leaders; A Maori doctor is backing a demand for more stomach stapling operations, after a New Zealand weight loss surgeon called on more government money to combat the problem; The Bay of Plenty Regional Council has appointed the Commissioners who will hear the Rena owners' application to leave part of the wreck on the Otaiti or Astrolabe Reef; The national wood carving school at Te Puia in Rotorua aims to select students from each tribe so they have someone who's skilled in the ancient practice.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 30 January 2015 ( 3′ 17″ )

    17:49 The economist Gareth Morgan has told a Northland hui on Maori sovereignty that if the Treaty of Waitangi were truly honoured there'd be no need for Maori seats in Parliament; A Maori doctor is backing a demand for more stomach stapling operations, after a call by a New Zealand weight loss surgeon for more government money to combat the problem; The Bay of Plenty Regional Council has appointed the Commissioners who will hear the Rena owners' application to leave part of the wreck on the Otaiti or Astrolabe Reef; The head of the national wood carving school, which has picked five new students, says it wants to select tauira from each tribe so they have someone who's skilled in the ancient practice.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 30 January 2015 ( 3′ 19″ )

    08:49 A Presbyterian Church leaders says there are too many schisms between Māori and non-Māori and is urging non-Māori to work harder to form positive relationships with tangata whenua. An executive member of the Maori Catholic Council says one way to encourage more tāngata whenua into the ministry rather than become priests, is to recruit more Māori to become deacons. Auckland's largest hapū hopes to take an active lead in social housing for its people and wider community. A Manawatū tribe is making a claim on an ancient argillite adze that was found on the shores of Lake Ōnoke in southern Wairapapa last year.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 30 January 2015 ( 3′ 28″ )

    06:27 A Presbyterian Church leader believes there are too many schisms between Maori and non-Maori and says he will urge non-Maori to work harder to form positive relationships with tāngata whenua in his speech at Waitangi. An executive member of the Maori Catholic Council says one way to encourage more tangata whenua into the ministry rather than become priests, is to recruit more Maori to become deacons. Auckland's largest hapu hopes to take an active lead in social housing for its people and wider community. A Manawatū tribe is making a claim on an ancient argillite adze that was found on the shores of Lake Ōnoke in southern Wairapapa last year.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 29 January 2015 ( 2′ 57″ )

    18:52 The Maori Party wants iwi to get the first right of refusal for all state houses the government plans to sell; The Catholic Bishop in Christchurch is warning that the celebration of Mass in Te Reo Maori is diminishing, which has prompted the Maori arm of the church to call for the haahi to improve links with tangata whenua; An expert on the Treaty of Waitangi says Maori culture was ignored in the past, but the historical settlements have gone some way towards righting the disastrous effects of New Zealand's history.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 29 January 2015 ( 3′ 23″ )

    08:47 The chair of Mangatawa Papamoa Block Incorporated in Tauranga says the fire that damaged part of its Marae building has left people devastated; An official trying to help the kauri tree survive says species such as birds, insects plants and fungi could suffer if the native rakau dies out; The Maori Party says it's not confident the Prime Minister's social housing announcement will deal with the immediate needs for the homeless and those living in substandard condition; An academic says multiple owners of unproductive Māori land should not have to pay their rates while wealthy non-Māori are given rates holidays by councils.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 29 January 2015 ( 3′ 32″ )

    06:28 The chair of Mangatawa Papamoa Blocks Incorporated in Tauranga says the fire that damaged part of its marae building has left people devastated; The Maori Party says it's not confident the Prime Minister's social housing announcement will deal with the immediate needs for the homeless and those living in substandard condition; An academic says multiple owners of unproductive Maori land should not have to pay their rates while wealthy non-Māori are given rates holidays by councils; An official trying to help the kauri tree survive says species such as birds, insects plants and fungi could suffer if the native rakau dies out.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 28 January 2015 ( 3′ 24″ )

    18:49 A firefighter in Tauranga says a fire last night on Tamapahore Marae is being treated as suspicious and could be the work of a serial arsonist; Newly installed pou at Whangaparaoa College have been vandalised, putting their unveiling on hold; A Maori Housing advocacy group says an increase in the amount of income related rent subsidies is encouraging - but is too timid; An advisor at Te Wananga o Aotearoa is driven to get more Maori and Pasifika people wanting to take up carpentry.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 28 January 2015 ( 3′ 24″ )

    08:46 A group of landowners against a wastewater plant planned for their land, hope their oral history can be used as evidence in an appeal to stop the plant; Both scientists and tangata whenua will be meeting in Hokianga to share ideas about how to tackle the Kauri dieback disease, which has killed thousands of the native trees; A Maori health organisation in Marlborough is considering branching out to provide cultural and social services; A Te Tau Ihu tribe is giving 50 dollars back-to-school grants to tamariki and rangatahi.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 28 January 2015 ( 3′ 29″ )

    06:27 A group of landowners against a wastewater plant planned for their land, hope their oral history can be used as evidence in an appeal to stop the plant; Both scientists and tangata whenua will be meeting in Hokianga next month to share ideas about how to tackle the Kauri dieback disease, which has killed thousands of the native trees; A Maori health organisation in Marlborough is considering branching out to provide cultural and social services; A Te Tau Ihu tribe is giving 50 dollars back-to-school grants to tamariki and rangatahi.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 27 January 2015 ( 3′ 38″ )

    18:53 The Environment Court hearing to stop a contentious wastewater treatment plant going up on land intended as an extended Maori family homestead, near Whakatane has got underway today; Leading Maori theatre practitioners say they are desperate for an administrative office in Wellington, but efforts to secure adequate funding have been rejected; The MP for Manurewa is urging the Auckland head of the SPCA to engage with communities all around Auckland, to ensure owners look after their dogs; Auckland's Mayor Len Brown says the council is supportive of papakainga or extended family homestead development for hapu and iwi in the rohe.

  • Maori theatre practitioners desperate for their own office ( 3′ 03″ )

    17:53 Leading Maori theatre practitioners say they are desperate for an administrative office in Wellington, but efforts to secure adequate funding have been rejected.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 27 January 2015 ( 3′ 29″ )

    08:47 Ten applicants have fallen at the first hurdle in their attempts to gain customary marine title to stretches of coastline; Auckland's Mayor Len Brown says the council has asked iwi around the region to provide a list of what is critical to sustain the survival of their marae; A decision on whether a mining company can look for phosphate on the seabed near the Chathams, an application opposed to - by many tangata whenua, has been delayed until February; The Taranaki Iwi Trust Board have met to discuss its submission for Shell Todd Oil Services' marine consent to continue its gas extraction and production activities.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 27 January 2015 ( 3′ 22″ )

    06:26 Auckland's Mayor Len Brown says the council has asked iwi around the region to provide a list of what is critical to sustain the survival of their marae; Ten applicants have fallen at the first hurdle in their attempts to gain customary marine title to stretches of coastline; The Taranaki Iwi Trust Board have met to discuss its submission for Shell Todd Oil Services' marine consent to continue its gas extraction and production activities; A decision on whether a mining company can look for phosphate on the seabed near the Chathams, an application opposed to - by many tangata whenua, has been delayed until February.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 26 January 2015 ( 3′ 20″ )

    18:51 A senior Ratana Church member is blaming his "baby boomer" generation for the decline in membership numbers; A study, which wants more kaumatua participants, aims to find out how much money the country could save by better caring for elderly people; Te Reo Maori expert, Dr Wayne Ngata, is heading the Maori Language Commission's research centre, He Puna Whakarauora; Tangata whenua living in the South Island will be able to tell the Minister of Maori Development, Te Ururoa Flavell, what problems their communities are dealing with.

  • Te Waonui a Te Manu Korihi for 25 January 2015 ( 20′ 56″ )

    17:40 In this edition of Te Waonui a Te Manu Korihi, we highlight the political career of the former co-leader of the Maori Party, Dame Tariana Turia.

  • Te Waonui for week ending 23 January ( 19′ 54″ )

    20:00 Coming up just after 5-30, the Manu Korihi news team bringing you the highlights of the week in the first round-up of Maori news for the year.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 23 January 2015 ( 3′ 10″ )

    18:52 The annual celebrations to mark the birth of Ratana Church's prophet, Tahupotiki Wiremu Ratana, has drawn MPs and ministers from across the political spectrum to Rātana marae. The man credited with growing the fortunes of Waikato-Tainui commercial coffers by 500-million dollars over the last eight years is to step down. A Maori child poverty advocate says a drop in the number of referrals to Child Youth and Family might be an indication there is more awareness and not a drop in actual abuse.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 23 January 2015 ( 2′ 50″ )

    17:49 The man credited with growing the fortunes of Waikato-Tainui commercial coffers by 500-million dollars over the last eight years is to step down. Politicians at the annual celebrations to mark the birth of Ratana Church's prophet, Tahupotiki Wiremu Ratana, took the opportunity to pay homage to the church's founder and consolidate their relationship with the movement. A Maori child poverty advocate says a drop in the number of referrals to Child Youth and Family might be an indication there is more awareness and not a drop in actual abuse.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 23 January 2015 ( 3′ 02″ )

    08:49 A Bay of Plenty Iwi says it welcomes changes to the Resource Management Act but only if it doesn't impinge on cultural and heritage issues; The Ratana Church has limited the amount of time politicians can speak on the Marae when they make their annual visit to the Pa near Whanganui this year; The Kohanga Reo National Trust says their doors are open to some Kohanga reo which have been deregistered for not filing their returns on time.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 23 January 2015 ( 3′ 27″ )

    06:26 A Bay of Plenty Iwi says it welcomes changes to the Resource Management Act but only if it doesn't impinge on cultural and heritage issues; The Kohanga Reo National Trust says their doors are open to some Kohanga reo which have been deregistered for not filing their annual returns on time; The Ratana Church has limited the amount of time politicians can speak on the Marae when they make their annual visit to the Pa near Whanganui this year.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 22 January 2015 ( 3′ 31″ )

    18:48 The Maori Party says it needs to look very closely at the detail of proposed changes to the Resource Management Act before considering which way it will vote on it; The Asthma Foundation says it's vitally important that Pharmac make an innovative new asthma inhaler affordable for Maori and the wider community; Te Wharewaka o Poneke, on Wellington's waterfront, says mana whenua representation in the building remains strong, despite the departure of an iwi trust; Maori Television has appointed two new senior executives to Head of Department roles.

  • Calls for asthma device needs to be readily available ( 3′ 15″ )

    17:52 Health experts are hailing an innovative New Zealand device as having the potential to transform the lives of tangata whenua and other sufferers.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 22 January 2015 ( 3′ 35″ )

    08:43 The Maori Development Minister says it is time for Ngati Tuwharetoa to cut its losses and focus on the future; The business side of Taranaki Whanui in Wellington has abandoned its base at the high-profile Te Wharewaka o Poneke on the capital's waterfront; About 20 Maori charitable trusts have been deregistered for not filing their annual returns on time; The University of Auckland, which hosts Nga Pae o Te Maramatanga, says it's delighted to have another opportunity to apply for the final stage of funding for the Māori Research Centre of Excellence.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 22 January 2015 ( 3′ 33″ )

    06:27 The University of Auckland, which hosts Nga Pae o Te Maramatanga, says it's delighted to have another opportunity to apply for the final stage of funding for the Maori Research Centre of Excellence; Meanwhile, the Minister for Treaty Negotiation's office says the Crown encourages post settlement governance entities, like the Tuwharetoa Settlement Trust, to seek independent legal and tax advice during their establishment; The business side of Taranaki Whanui in Wellington has abandoned its base at the high-profile Te Wharewaka o Poneke on the capital's waterfront; The University of Auckland, which hosts Nga Pae o Te Maramatanga, says it's delighted to have another opportunity to apply for the final stage of funding from the Maori Research Centre of Excellence.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 21 January 2015 ( 3′ 12″ )

    18:50 The Minister for Maori Development says most iwi invest settlement payouts wisely and the latest case with Ngati Tuwharetoa appears to be an unfortunate exception. Nga Pae o Te Maramatanga has been chosen as the most promising applicant to be granted the next round of funding for the Maori Centre of Research Excellence. People are being urged to improve their health by receiving free medical information from two pharmacists at Ratana Pa this Friday and Saturday.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 21 January 2015 ( 3′ 00″ )

    08:48 Te Arawa is celebrating doubling its income, thanks to its first full year of dairy farming; A new asthma inhaler is being hailed by researchers as an effective tool in reducing rates of asthma in Maori children; Dame Tariana Turia is to receive an international award for her efforts to stamp out smoking in Aotearoa.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 21 January 2015 ( 3′ 31″ )

    06:28 A new smart asthma inhaler is being hailed by researchers as an effective tool in reducing rates of asthma in Maori children; Te Arawa is celebrating doubling its income, thanks to its first full year of dairy farming; Dame Tariana Turia is to receive an international award for her efforts to stamp out smoking in Aotearoa.

  • Te Manu Korihi News for 20 January 2015 ( 2′ 58″ )

    18:45 The Maori Party says the need for new and affordable housing should not drive reform of the Resource Management Act. Plant and Food Research has been focussing on recruiting Maori students, to help fulfil a growing need for specialist skills in horitculture and food science. Maori teenage birth rates are at a record low.