A- A A+

Māori dying too young

 |  29 September 2017

MAORI living on the East Coast have a “perilous state of health”, according to a report commissioned and released by Ngati Porou Hauora (NPH).


The report is described as “revealing startling information” about the health of the population within the NPH rohe.

Titled the Ngati Porou Hauora Health Dashboard, it reports on the state of health for those living between Hicks Bay in the north and Kaiti in Gisborne.

 


Similar articles

The dark history of Israel’s stolen babies

Jonathan Cook  | 30 September 2017

In July, Tzachi Hanegbi, Israel’s minister for national security, became the first government official to admit that hundreds of babies had been stolen from their mothers in the years immediately following Israel's creation in 1948. In truth, the number is more likely to be in the thousands.


Pakistan activists welcome new human rights taskforce

Kamran Chaudhry | 30 September 2017


Rights groups in Pakistan have welcomed the establishment of the nation's first human rights task force but remain to be convinced that it will change anything for persecuted minorities.


Pakistan activists welcome new human rights taskforce

Kamran Chaudhry | 30 September 2017


Rights groups in Pakistan have welcomed the establishment of the nation's first human rights task force but remain to be convinced that it will change anything for persecuted minorities.


Philippines church, rights groups denounce farmer killings

ucanews.com | 30 September 2017

Philippines church and human rights groups are calling for an investigation into the September 3 killing of four farmers on land claimed by the rural poor and the military in Nueva Ecija province. Unidentified gunmen shot the farmers who were resting inside a hut in the middle of the disputed piece of land.


Yes, I’m a real Māori

Ian Taylor | 30 September 2017

I guess you could say things have changed since that day, back in 1961, when a teacher hit me across the head whilst proclaiming, for all to hear, “You’re not on the pā now, hori!” I was 11 years old and had just arrived at boarding school from a small rural village on the East Coast of the North Island, writes Ian Taylor who is best known internationally for developing computer animation and such sports graphics as ball tracking in cricket.