Te Ao Māori
A tikanga Māori birthing practitioner explains.
Te reo Māori educator Hemi Kelly explains pepeha for non-Māori.
The maramataka is the traditional Māori lunar calendar.
There are no “gentle respectful words” to describe the new government, Quack Pirihi says.
“This is not a protest. It’s an activation.”
The word ‘monogamy’ originates from Greek and European thought.
Te Matahiapo Safari Hynes writes on what the new government's policies mean for Māori.
The door has not been completely closed on ACT’s proposed Treaty referendum.
Should you take flowers? Do you wear black? And how many days does a tangi go for?
“Data is really powerful ... it's quite precious. It's taonga."
While the NZ Royal Ballet got $8.1m in Budget 2022, Te Matatini received just $2.9m.
The Bay of Islands town was well known as Kororāreka until the early 1840s.
Director Parehuia was five years old when the first instalment of ‘Whānau’ was released.
We talked to four tauiwi (non-Māori) about their journey with te reo Māori.
"I do a lot of my art based off mātauranga Māori. I learn and wānanga a lot with my kaumātua."
Today we are seeing the fruits of sacrifices whānau have made in order to save the language.
The study looks at the experiences of 43 current or past postgraduate students at NZ unis.
Now almost 25% of Māori speak te reo as a first language.
What's in a name? A calm death.
How traditional and dynamic practices like rāhui are helping protect marine life.
It's a pushback against Don Brash's Hobson's Pledge.
2000 schools across Aotearoa will eventually have school traffic signs signs in te reo and English.
New research shows tikanga Māori practices are crucial to responding to climate challenges
Māori are not getting the adequate healthcare they need for chronic pain.
The three-storey mural is in Rotorua and came together in a special way.
Here’s what they said.
Just in time for mental health awareness week, Re: is launching a new hauora series.
For many, Te Wiki o Te Reo Māori comes with difficult questions around our dreams for this language.
A reflection from Shilo Kino, a journalist and author.
Re: commissioned artist Pounamu Wharekawa to create images for Te Wiki o te Reo Māori.