This book brings together a set of annual reviews of Māori issues written between 1994 and 2009 for the University of Hawai‘i Contemporary Pacific journal. It places on record a Māori view of events and issues that took place over these years that had a direct impact on Māori; issues that have been more typically reported to the general public from a ‘mainstream’ media perspective. It documents the increasing determination of Māori to assert our rights as indigenous people of New Zealand over this 15-year period.
Through the new Gravida-Ngā Pae o te Māramatanga PhD Scholarship Fund, support is available for an outstanding postgraduate student engaged in research into an early start to life and fostering te pā harakeke (fostering healthy and prosperous Māori families). This research should be concerned with understanding what keeps a family well and prospering, and the barriers to families flourishing.
The 5th biennial International Indigenous Development Research Conference 2012 was held in Auckland on 27-30 June 2012, hosted by Ngā Pae o te Māramatanga, New Zealand’s Indigenous Centre of Research Excellence.
The proceedings are free to download, and include nearly 40 peer reviewed papers from around the world.
More information about the conference, including links to videos of the keynote presentations, is available at our mediacentre.
Jointly published by Ngā Pae o te Māramatanga and Te Whare Kura, these proceedings bring together the refereed contributions to the Indigenising Knowledge for Current and Future Generations symposium (23–24 March 2012) convened by the Te Whare Kura: Indigenous Knowledges, Peoples and Identities Thematic Research Initiative.
The Fulbright-Ngā Pae o te Māramatanga Scholar Award is for a New Zealand academic, artist or professional to lecture and/or conduct research at a US institution in the field of indigenous development. One award valued at up to US$37,500 is granted each year, towards three to five months of lecturing and/or research.
2014 APPLICATIONS ARE NOW CLOSED