Day One Tuesday 23 October 2007,07.30 Registration & Coffee 08-30 Mihi whakatau Tuwhakairiora Williams, Chairperson, Maori Statistics Forum 09.00 THE LEGACY OF THIS GENERATION OF LEADERS Hon. Parekura Horomia, Minister of Maori Affairs 09.40 MAORI, THE ECONOMY AND THE YEAR 2030 This is a Discussion Paper by Te Puni Kokiri - with the aim to * Create an informed understanding of the possible future drivers of influence affecting how Maori participate in the New Zealand and global future economic systems;& * Focus attention on the decisions that need to be made today to ensure participation and shareholding of Maori in future economic systems Hilmare Schulze, Chief Analyst, Te Puni Kokiri 10.10 BACK TO THE FUTURE: THE QUESTION OF TIKANGA MAORI * The interaction of tikanga, leadership and planning for Maori Futures * Observing tradition or negotiating and constructing tikanga and kawa relevant to contemporary and future Maori realities? Meihana Durie, Co-Director: Te Reo Maori Studies, Te Wananga o Raukawa 10.50 Morning Tea 11-10 WHAT MAKES AN AUTHENTIC MAORI LEADER * What is authenticity in Maori leadership and how can succession be managed? * Do we expect too much or too little of our leaders? * Young leaders, reo, and tikanga and changing environments * Maori leadership development and national demographics Nadine Warbrick, Researcher, Victoria University of Wellington 11.50 THE CHANGING FACE OF TRIBAL LEADERSHIP: POLITICISATION, CORPORATISATION, NATION BUILDING AND MANA WHAKAHAERE * What is the right balance between Crown-prescribed governance structures and iwi/hapu rangatiratanga * How can Te Waka Umanga structures offer a representation and asset management during and after settlement process? twentieth century Young Maori Leaders Conferences * How sustainable or relevant are traditional tikanga in the post settlement landscape? * Can Te Waka Umanga structures balance the need for certainty with prescription in iwi governance? 12.30 Kai 14.00 KEI HEA KOUTOU NGA TOTARA HAEMATA * Kia tūpato tātou, kei riro mā ngā wāhine e whaikōrero, hei waha kākānui mō te iwi nā te tokoiti o te hunga tāne e matatau ana ki te kōrero i roto i te reo rangatira! * There are fewer and fewer competent speakers of te reo, especially men .
* Ki tā te kōrero o Te Tāhuhu o te Mātauranga i te tau 2006 “68 paeheneti o ngā tauira kei roto i ngā akomanga o te reo māori, he wahine. O ngā tāngata 0-64 te pakeke, nui ake te hunga wāhine e mōhio ana ki te kōrero Māori.
* Females predominate amongst the numbers of students learning Maori and amongst all Maori under 64 y.o. who are speakers of te reo. .
* Kāore e kore, kei roto i ngā whitinga whakaaro o tēnei huihuinga ka kitea he hua, kia puta pai ai te mātātoru o Ngai tātou e whai ana i ngā tohu kairangi, e whai hoki i te reo rangatira.
* Perhaps this hui will come up with some solutions that will attract more men to learning and using te reo. Teurikore Biddle, Lecturer, Te Kawa a Maui, Victoria University of Wellington
14-30 CONCURRENT SESSIONS – ISSUES OF THE DAY (Choose One) 1. LEADERSHIP IN IWI REGIONAL AND NATIONAL STRATEGIES MAORI LEADERSHIP IN REGIONAL STRATEGIES * A new research based Maori Health strategy on cardio vascular disease prevention in the Counties Manukau District aims to reduce the Maori/Non-Maori inequalities in mortality and morbidity * The community cooperative strategies involved could provide a platform for future clinical development and capacity building in Counties Manukau or elsewhere Huhana Seve, Maori Health Project Manager, National Heart Foundation TE REO MARAMA: TAKE UP THE CHALLENGE * Tobacco is the number one preventable cause of death of Maori, impacting on whanau health, economics, well-being and advancement * There is a need for decisive intervention by Maori leadership aligning detrimental impacts of tobacco with Maori development, self determination and social justice.] Hiria Minnell, Advocate, Te Reo Marama
WALKTHROUGH PROJECTS: ADDRESSING ALCOHOL RELATED HARM IN COUNTIES MANUKAU * Alcohol is a predominant feature of violence and harm at gatherings of young people * Maori Wardens, Pasifika and other community volunteers monitor licensed premises and drinking environments with positive results at community "hotspots" * This Maori lead initiative appears to have improved perceptions of safety and has had significant team-building benefits across the community Maryanne Rapata, District Iwi Liason Officer, Counties Manukau Police 2. RANGATIRATANGA AND MANA WHAKAHAERE "RECOGNISED NATIONS ONLY" WAITANGI AND THE TINO RANGATIRATANGA FLAG * Flags are symbols of identity and sovereignty: there is growing recognition of the Tino Rangatiratanga flag * This is an anlysis of the Tino Rangatiratanga flag and the Harbour Bridge incident on Waitangi Day 2007. Was this a defining issue? Gareth Seymour, Chairman, Te Ata Tino Toa MANIKURA MAORI: REO MAORI (LEADERSHIP AND LANGUAGE)
19.30 Conference Dinner
After Dinner Speaker Hone Harawira M.P. Te Tai Tokerau
Whakangahau PROGRAMME DAY TWO >>