Māori incarceration runs deep in New Zealand history but two university professors say taking a tikanga approach to criminal justice could break the racist system that traps Māori in generational cycles of imprisonment.
Tearaway’s future is in safe hands as it’s publishership is officially handed over to a new owner this week.
Long-time music columnist Erica McQueen broke the news to contributors that she would be taking on both publishing and editing responsibilities, last Monday — taking the magazine into its 35th year of publication.
While it is understandable in this current climate that the [remembrance ceremony] was cancelled, we wanted to take the time to acknowledge what happened on March 15th, 2019, and that we have not forgotten the values we pledged to uphold one year ago.
‘One of the most significant democratic processes in New Zealand’ and one which arguably affects New Zealand youth more than any other election, has been ignored by four-fifths of electors. This as the government presses forward with significant reforms to the sector.
In 1979, an Air New Zealand flight crashed into the side of a mountain in Antarctica. Air New Zealand was responsible. There's still been no apology, there is no memorial, and no accountability. Ethan explores what happened.
Youth Press Gallery journalist, Maia Ingoe, reports on the issue of racism between Maori and Pakeha and how it could be solved through proper education on the history of our country and why it was no fair road to get to where we are today.
Following the Christchurch massacre, the voices of Muslims, migrants, and refugees were brought to the forefront and sparked a nation-wide conversation about how deeply racism flows through our country. Shakti New Zealand, along with organisations such as the Khadija Leadership Network, are continuing the conversation with their free one-day conference, Let's Deal With It: A Trans-Tasman Conference. Our Editor, NIDHA KHAN, spoke to Tayyaba Khan, the co-founder of the Khadija Leadership Network, about the conference and her experience with promoting diversity and addressing discrimination in New Zealand.
Dr. Jane Goodall remains one of the most inspiring and intrepid women the world has ever come across. The Jane Goodall: Rewind the Future show saw a sold-out Auckland venue packed with thousands eager to hear the iconic 85-year old environmentalist address the pressing issues regarding animal welfare and climate change, among others.