Sunday, 17 July 2011
“E raka te katau, e raka te maui”
When one side is strong, the other side is strong.
This weeks whakatāuki was explained by Kingi Biddle nō Te Arawa.
In Te Ahi Kaa this week, we feature part two of a panel discussion with Chris Winitana a former Māori journalist and former tutor of the Waiariki Institute of Technology Māori Journalism Course in Rotorua, award winning Māori journalist Maramena Roderick and former NZ Herald Māori affairs reporter, Jon Stokes. The panel discusses what a Māori journalist is and some of the challenges that Māori journalists face to get the story.
Justine Murray is at the 25th anniversary reunion of the Waiariki Journalism course, where Paora Maxwell, head of Māori programming at Television New Zealand, discusses the progress of Māori media in the digital world.
Maraea Rakuraku visits a Māori dental clinic, Tipu Ora Niho Oranga in Rotorua and while there gets a check-up with dentist Pauline Koopu.
Paora Maxwell, head of Māori programming at TVNZ at the Waiariki Maori Journalism Course reunion in Rotorua.
My Name is Māori performed by Ahorangi Genesis from the album Te Hei o Tahoka (1992); Oku Mareikura performed by Te Ahorangi Winitana from album Play It Strange Matariki songwriting competition (2011).