New MAI Journal Issue out soon

The next issue of MAI Journal will be published within the next few days. Papers appearing are:

Bridgette Masters-Awatere, Patricia Young, Rebekah Graham

State agencies and researchers engaging with Indigenous communities on climate change adaptation planning: A systematic review

Erana Hond-Flavell, Aroaro Tamati, Gareth J. Treharne, Reremoana Theodored, Jesse Kokauae, Will Edwards, Ruakere Hond, Richie Poulton, Mihi Ratima

Facilitators of, and barriers to, whānau engagement in kaupapa Māori early years provision: A retrospective survey at a Taranaki-based centre

Kiri Dell, Te Mihinga Komene, Natasha Tassell-Matamua, Pikihuia Pomare, Bridgette Masters-Awatere

Te ara o te moa: Patua te ngāngara e kai ana i ngā rākau taketake o Aotearoa

Waereti Tait-Wall (Deceased), Tess Kora, Shaun Awatere, Matua Rereata Makiha, Lara Taylor

21st century papakāinga: A blueprint for resilience

Nathan Hoturoa Gray, Ariana E. Athy, Taciano L. Milfont

Climate crisis as a catalyst to advance Indigenous rights

Shonelle Wana

Moko wahine: A framework for guiding and nurturing Māori women leaders

Paia Taani

Whakapapa: Our ways of knowing, being and doing

Nikki M. Barrett, Lisette Burrows, Polly Atatoa-Carr, Linda T. Smith

Hapū wānanga: A Kaupapa Māori childbirth education class for Māori and non-Māori māmā hapū and whānau

Ririwai Fox, Gloria Fraser, Tia Neha, Paul E. Jose

Tuia i roto: A qualitative exploration of Māori cultural embeddedness

Angelique Reweti

Developing a kaupapa whānau framework to explore social, cultural and health benefits of a whānau-inspired initiative

Jan Dewar

Journey towards understanding: The place of whakapapa as a Māori academic

Morgan Tupaea, Jade Le Grice, Fern Smith

Invisibilised colonial norms and the occlusion of mātauranga Māori in the care and protection of tamaiti atawhai

Te Reo Irirangi o Te Hiku o Te Ika

He reo tuku iho, he reo ora: Living language transmitted intergenerationally

He Kōrero | Our Stories

Neuroscientist Nicole Edwards is establishing her own lab at the University of Auckland and is eager to tautoko students interested in a career in brain research.

AUT senior lecturer Deborah Heke encourages wāhine Māori to cherish their connection with te taiao.

Tairāwhiti local Manu Caddie is a vocal critic of forestry companies engaged in unsustainable land practices in the rohe. He shares his insights on what needs to change.