Issue 9, May 29, 2013

 

Research priority connects Massey with West Auckland Māori

Massey University and Te Whānau o Waipareira have signed an agreement that will explore research to benefit the long-term aspirations of Māori and whānau.
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KIA MAU TONU KOE KI TŌ MAURI, TŌ TUAKIRI, TŌ AHUREA HEI ATAMIRA KAHA MŌ TE TITIRO WHAKAMUA.

The engine of the new New Zealand now has pages spacifically devoted to Māori career choices.
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Injury hazards study reflects preventive health message of new College

A comprehensive study of injury hazards in Māori homes is one of the many pieces of research being undertaken at Massey University’s new College of Health.
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Health specialist appointed to Māori leadership role at Massey

Associate Professor Te Kani Kingi (Ngāti Pukeko, Ngāti Awa) has been appointed to the newly created role Director Māori at Massey University.
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Māori studies highest ranked academic unit

Te Pūtahi-a-Toi, Massey’s School of Māori Studies, is the University’s highest ranked academic unit and has the largest number A-ranked researchers of all New Zealand universities' Māori studies departments.
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Māori and Pasifika - from sports field to boardroom

Māori and Pasifika players are well represented in our national sports teams, but the same is not true when it comes to senior roles in sports management, says a Massey University PhD student.
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Helping to revive Te Reo Māori

A Massey PhD student says the future of Te Reo Māori rests with the younger generation and more needs to be done in schools to encourage children to use the language.
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Taewa researcher tracks crops to United States

A Massey University researcher will travel to the United States later this year to better understand the history of taewa (Maori potato), kumara, and Indian corn.
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Opinion: Training for war is not a precise science

Training for war is not a precise science By its very nature war is imprecise and unpredictable. To make matters worse there tends to be an opponent who, in the words of American General George Patton, is trying his hardest to make you die for your country rather than him. Training therefore has to be relevant, intensive and invariably adaptive.
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Highbury community celebrates collective success

The Highbury community and Massey University last night honoured scholarship recipients and new graduates Jasen Wharemate and Stacey Lambert at an event held at the Manawatū campus.
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