Displaying items 51 - 75 of 206 in total
Whānau with three generations under one roof have said lockdown has given them time to transfer whakapapa knowledge and return to living off the land.
An iwi collective from the lower North Island has called for people to remain in the mindset of level 4 even after the country moves to level 3.
The Ministry of Health's Māori Covid-19 response plan, which has taken almost four weeks to be released, has been criticised for its lack of detail.
Māori leaders fear their people will suffer higher than average rates of unemployment after the level four lockdown lifts.
The loss of sense of smell - anosmia - is a symptom of Covid-19, and should be a basis for testing, an NZ researcher says.
The East Coast has only one confirmed case of Covid 19, but a local doctor says more testing is needed to see if that's the true picture. Audio
Hundreds of people from the small Northland community of Kaikohe have lined up to be assessed for covid-19, after a supermarket worker tested positive.
Iwi will have to wait to hear more on the government's plan for targeted Covid-19 Māori health funding, but in the meantime they continue to carry out their own response plans.
A New Zealander who has tested positive for coronavirus says her only symptoms are a loss of taste and smell. Audio
Despite controversy over the police armed response teams, some people feel safer with them, a South Auckland-based Māori warden says.
The treaty settlement for a group of Hawke's Bay hapū has passed its first reading in Parliament, but one dissenting group continues to oppose it.
Ngāi Tahu's digital atlas of the original Māori names for the South Island can now be used to teach young students about colonisation.
The stigma around cannabis and the high licensing costs are barriers to getting whānau, hapū and iwi into the industry, say Māori applying for medicinal cannabis licenses.
Te Māngai Pāho cannot increase funding to iwi radio without more money from the government, its chief executive has said, in response to criticism over the small amount of funding those stations…
A new study has shown police are almost twice as likely to send a first-time Māori offender to court, than a Pākehā.
Figures released to RNZ show of 437 benefit sanctions applied against people with an outstanding warrant with children in 2018, over 80 percent of those were against Māori.
A distrust and reluctance to engage in the criminal justice system is continuing to prevent victims of family harm reporting it to police, support services have said.
Film maker Renae Maihi hopes the conversation about racism will continue, after Sir Robert dropped his defamation case against her.
Sir Bob Jones has withdrawn his defamation case against Renae Maihi, who set up a petition after he wrote an article which suggested Māori should be grateful to Pākehā for existing.
Tears flowed as the film maker being sued by Sir Robert Jones talked about how denigrated she felt by his column which suggested Māori should be grateful to Pākehā for existing.
Sir Robert Jones has admitted he has never read the petition calling for his knighthood to be revoked that he claims defamed him.
The first day of the defamation trial taken by millionaire Sir Robert Jones kicked off in the High Court at Wellington today to a packed public gallery.
Oranga Tamariki has backed Ngāti Porou's whānau-based approach to stop any more of their tamariki going into state care by 2025, but won't commit to new funding yet.
The Transport Agency has stopped all work on a walking and cycling path along the Kaikōura coast because it was vehemently opposed by local Māori.
An Auckland iwi displaced from their land for 180 years has called a compromise on the future of Point England reserve a "win-win".