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Treaty of Waitangi resources

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What does Waitangi Day mean to you? This is a modal window.

What does Waitangi Day mean to you?

This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button. Captions Settings Dialog Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window. Video will play in Play now Don't auto play Never auto play We're a country of 4.5 million, and there's probably 4.5 million views on what Waitangi Day means to those of us who call New Zealand home. As Kiwis celebrate, or not, 177 years since the signing of the Treaty of Waitangi, Cherie Howie asks ordinary Kiwis what they think about our national day. Shannon Ferguson, 28, Wellington It's just a public holiday. Cathy Burns, 55, Wellington I think it's a nice day to get out with the family. I think a lot of the settlements have occurred and iwi have got most of the entitlements sorted.

Hayden Shine, 19, St Luke's I'm not sure really. Continued below. Why the Treaty of Waitangi matters As it happened: Waitangi Day 2017 Video Watch: Why we still need to talk about Waitangi Day James Smythe, 29, Onehunga. Waitangi - What Really Happened: Part 1. Treaty Resource Centre – He Puna Mātauranga o Te Tiriti. Treaty Resource Centre – He Puna Mātauranga o Te Tiriti. 1.

Treaty Resource Centre – He Puna Mātauranga o Te Tiriti

Moriori people were here before Māori people: False Moriori are not an ethnically distinct group of people who inhabited Aotearoa before Māori came. The word 'Moriori' describes the people of Rekohu (the Chatham Islands) who came from the same people as Māori. They migrated to Rekohu from the North Island - subsequently their culture and language developed differently in isolation.

More 2. Māori protests began in 1840 when the Government first began to act in ways not consistent with Māori understanding of the Waitangi agreement. 3. Like all cultures, tangata whenua already had their own systems of education - the missionaries brought a western model of schooling which included the written word. Famous New Zealanders. Scroll down for our collection of famous New Zealanders notebooking pages and mini printable booklets for home and school projects.

Famous New Zealanders

Just print and write! Henry Williams (1792 –- 1867) was one of the first missionaries who went to New Zealand in the first half of the 19th century. Hone Heke (? 1807 – 1850) was a Māori rangatira (chief) and war leader in New Zealand, and is remembered as being responsible for the Flagstaff War. Find out all about him and record your rese Use our printable notebooking pages and booklets to record what you know about James Busby (1801 – 1871), who helped to draft the Declaration of Independence in New Zealand as well as the Treaty of Tāmati Wāka Nene (c. 1785 - 1871) was a Māori rangatira (chief) who fought as an ally of the British in the Flagstaff War.

Kids’ Treaty Zone. Meet Whetū Marama and her Koro (grandfather) as they find out about Te Tiriti o Waitangi.

Kids’ Treaty Zone

He aha to mea nui o te Ao He tāngata, he tāngata, he tāngata. Treaty Resource Centre – He Puna Mātauranga o Te Tiriti. Treaty Resource Centre – He Puna Mātauranga o Te Tiriti. Why We Celebrate Waitangi Day. What do you already know? - Treaty of Waitangi - Treaty of Waitangi. Treaty of Waitangi Website. Treaty 2U. Maori relations. He tirohanga tenei wahanga ki nga kaupapa o Te Kaunihera o Tāmaki Makaurau e pe ana ki nga Tangata Whenua o tenei rohe.

Maori relations

This section looks at the relationship between Auckland Council and Tangata Whenua of the Auckland region. For more information about how to contact tangata whenua, please contact us. Under a number of pieces of legislation and through the process of Treaty of Waitangi settlements, local authorities have obligations to Māori. Our Māori strategy and relations function assists the council in meeting these obligations. The legislation that most affects the type and level of activities of the Māori Strategy and Relations department are the Local Government and Resource Management Acts. The Māori Strategy and Relations department has a working relationship with the Executive Officer of the Māori Statutory Board.

The department's three units are: Pou Whainga Policy and Strategy Unit Pou Hononga Relationships Unit Pou Tikanga Protocols Unit.