New Zealand has beaten South Africa 21-0 to win the final of the World Sevens tournament at Westpac Stadium in Wellington.
In damp conditions the home team scored three tries to none and led 21-0 at half time.
Earlier on Saturday, the All Blacks Sevens defeated defending champions England 31-0 in the semi-finals after despatching Canada in the quarter final 17-0.
Victory in the final has given New Zealand the overall lead in the World Sevens Series with four tournaments left in the season.
Security improved, say police
Police said increased security at the gates and at liquor outlets for the final night was an improvement on Friday.
They said 10 people were arrested on Saturday - two for assault and eight for disorder. However another 110 were ejected for being drunk and police said they were still concerned at the levels of intoxication inside the stadium.
On Friday 160 fans had been ejected and 10 people arrested.
Sevens Wellington general manager Marty Donoghue said on Friday the high number of people thrown out of the event was due to staff being much harsher on those misbehaving than in previous years.
Wellington Police Alcohol Harm Prevention Unit will collate evidence gained during the two days of the tournament and decide whether further action is required.
Organiser admits staff overwhelmed on Friday
Westpac Stadium chief executive Shane Harmon admitted staff were overwhelmed with fans on the first day of the rugby Sevens and accepts police criticism over spectator drunkenness.
Police said a wristband system, which shows people are of age to buy alcohol, clearly hadn't worked.
People get a wristband if they are of age to buy drinks, and bar and security staff are supposed to remove it if someone is intoxicated.
In a statement, Inspector John Spence said many people bought and drank alcohol contrary to the agreed procedure.
Stadium chief executive Shane Harmon said between 5pm and 6pm on Friday, just before New Zealand played their second game, a large number of people came in and many didn't go through the system.