Te Puni Kōkiri

Te Puni Kōkiri: TPK

Phone: 
04 819 6000

Te Puni Kōkiri leads Māori Public Policy and advises on policy affecting Māori wellbeing.  We are the principal advisor on Government-Māori relationships. We monitor policy and legislation, and we provide government with high quality policy advice.

65 results found

Research projects

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Completed
2006
This research paper provides a wider understanding of the characteristics of successful Māori businesses. The brief was to analyse thirty case studies and identify framework characteristics for future policy measures.
Completed
Apr 2000
Topics: Research, Māori
In 1997 NZ Police and Te Puni Kōkiri commissioned research from Victoria Link on Perceptions of Māori and Police. This research comprised two complimentary but separate components.  The first, Māori Perceptions of the Police by Pania Te Whaiti and Michel Roguski from He Parekerekere, sought information on Māori attitudes towards the police; and the second, Police Perceptions of Māori by...
Commissioned
Sep 1998
Topics: Research, Māori
New Zealand Police, in collaboration with Te Puni Kokiri, sponsored this research project with the aim of providing information to enable organizational change in the Police. This organizational change would contribute towards an improved perception by Māori of the police. The research begins by explaining the research methodology and the history of police interaction with Māori. This is...
Commissioned
Mar 1998
Topics: Research, Māori
New Zealand Police, in collaboration with Te Puni Kokiri, sponsored this research project which aims to examine police how police view their behaviour and attitudes toward Maori, to look at factors associated with different attitudes among police officers and to assess likely responses to proposed changes for building responsiveness to Māori planned as part of Policing 2000.
Completed
1996
Immersion education plays a distinct role in language and cultural revitalisation of Māori and other indigenous peoples. This book summarises research findings on the benefits of immersion education for Māori, their whānau, and their communities.

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