• MAI ki Tāmaki, a programme which supports and mentors Māori doctoral students at The University of Auckland, is being re-launched on Monday, August 27th at Waipapa Marae.

  • Technology has been an important part of the 28th Māori Battalion D Company history project, called Au e Ihu! Ngā Mōrehu Taua: Those that are left behind must endeavour to complete the work, allowing taonga to be displayed and protected for generations to come.

  • Dr Shane Wright (Te Āti Hau, Tūwharetoa) is a Senior Lecturer in the School of Biological Sciences at The University of Auckland. He has produced a number of prominent papers and articles on the rates of evolution in different environments.

  • Ngā Pae o te Māramatanga is proud to support the Ngā Kōrero Tātaki: Leadership Discussions on Indigenous Sustainability Series at the Auckland Museum. These free seminars are an opportunity to learn from leading academics and indigenous thinkers and gain insight, traditional knowledge, ideas and solutions on how to create a sustainable future.

    The series being held for Matariki includes presentations by NPM Director Professor Charles Royal and Research Director Dr Dan Hikuroa.

  • Join delegates from the science, business, iwi and government communities at the Transit of Venus Forum to hear some of New Zealand’s leading thinkers advance Sir Paul Callaghan’s vision for New Zealand – a place where talent wants to live – a community that is prosperous and inclusive. Director of Ngā Pae o te Māramatanga Professor Charles Royal is one of the speakers.

  • Ngā Pae o te Māramatanga and GNS Science are delighted to present “Rūaumoko What Lies Beneath” a premier information sharing and networking platform for the amalgamation of Māori Knowledge, western sciences and research. Admission is free.

  • To watch videos of this seminar, click here.

  • Māori researchers have created exciting ways to approach and carry out research over the past 25 years. Early new research methods were underpinned by Māori cosmology and mātauranga, and these approaches are still in use today. However, Māori researchers continue to redefine methodological spaces, and the overarching concept of mātauranga Māori is often supported by methods specific to hapū knowledge. Within this framework, researchers have developed approaches to work appropriately and engage effectively with Māori communities.

  • Ngā Pae o te Māramatanga is holding a national colloquium on April 5th 2012 to discuss Māori and social issues research and policy needs and priorities, and the contribution research may make to address these issues. Speakers include Hon. Dr Pita Sharples, Dr Tracey McIntosh and leading researchers on Māori social issues.

  • In 2009 Whakauae Research for Māori Health and Development (WRMHD) in association with Te Oranganui Iwi Health Authority and the Health Services Research Centre (HSRC) began a two year project. Its aims were first, to determine if the concept of resilience described in Western academic literature holds resonance in Māori primary health approaches, and second, to determine in what ways whānau resilience is supported and enhanced by Māori primary health care services.