Transcript: Where we stand The history of ngāi tahu history of Ngāi Tahu Ngāi Tahu was a tribe of people that colonised the south island, they were discribed as resilient and were a successful and thriving tribe british britain influence Timeline Timeline Timeline Timeline Timeline Timeline
Transcript: PROCESS GRIEVANCE The land was brought off of the Tribe with a contract that was signed saying that they would build schools and hospitals. When this never happened, the land wasn't given back. They didn't have access to places that thehad spiritual meanings to them and food and resources. There were also disputes about the boundaries and the Crown had failed to established schools and hospitals as they had promised. There were multiple discussions about the settlement that was lead by Sir Tipene O'Regan . Sir Tipene and others picked up the legacy of the claim in the 1980s. The draft deed of the Ngai Tahu Settlement was finalised in October 1996 and was approved by parliament in September 29, 1998. They were given compensation valued at $170million. The Ngai Tahu were given ownership of Pounamu, they were given certain rights to their sites of significance, and also some role in managing conservation estate resources that were within their boundaries. The Crown also expressed a profound regret and apology for their hardship and suffering. Their secret mountain (Mt Cook) was to be returned to the tribe and was later gifted to the nation. The Tribunals report in 1991 had outlined a story of dispossession, deceit, broken promises and inflicted poverty. The claim covered land, sea fisheries, rights to pounamu and mahinga kai (traditional food sources). Protests began in 1849 for the low prices the Crown paid for their land, unclear boundaries, forced sale of the land which was very sacred to them and the promise they made which they did not fulfill. This was the first significant claim made to the Waitangi Tribunal and remains as one of the largest today. SETTLEMENT WAITANGI TRIBUNAL Ngai Tahu
Transcript: Tahu Potiki Personal Challenges for Term Two Social - Friends and classmates Practical organisation Building your Learning Something new ( Home or School) Assembly today - Remember to use quiet respect Inside lunches in Big space. Make a plan. Shoes outside in a line on the wall Chess - Wednesday lunchtimes Remember Music today, Orchestra, Chorale + Lessons. Lessons are in 23/24 this week Any other notices? Karakia Positive Thinking @ it's Best! Please move respectfully to your literacy class. Tukua te wairua kia rere. Ki ngā taumata Hai ārahi i ā tātou mahi Me tā tātou whai I ngā tikanga ō rātou mā Kia mau kia ita Kia kore ai e ngaro Kia pupuri Kia whakamaua Kia tina! TINA Huie! TAIKI E! Panui Lets Leap into our Learning Week Trusted Learner Bands Song Ra hui - Week 4 Waiata
Transcript: Abbey, Olivia & Zoe. Timana quits footy over racist remark. remarkable person of significance like the rest of us. nsw origin Plays centre Currently playing for Penrith Panthers Aboriginal rugby league player Previously played for Paramata Eels Nationality: Aboriginal, Maori decent Date of Birth : 16 October, 1980 Height : 185 cm Weight : 98 kg Position : Centre Research "We are still hearing the same things that my mother was hearing when she was little." Timana Tahu HIS STORY Timana's mother is of Aborinal decent, and his father of Maori backround. Timana's mother was brought up in a mission and moved to Bourke where Timana was born. ''One day I was walking in Bourke by myself,'' Timana says. ''I had no money, I was starving, didn't have many clothes and my friends were doing bad [stuff] like stealing and whatnot. They were going down the wrong path, I was following them and I realised I hated the person who I was. I hated myself. And I said to myself, 'I want to change my life'.'' ''Dad loved me but I probably didn't feel like I was getting the attention I needed from both of them,'' Timana says without so much as a hint of disdain or sadness. ''A few friends of mine were going to the hostels and said you get to go to school and you get shoes, clothes. And I was just like, 'New shoes! I wanna go'. ''It was tough growing up there, so I ended up going. I did it on my own back - I caught a bus.'' Tahu walks out on Blues after offensive comments from Andrew Johns Offensive comments by Blues legend and current assistant coach Andrew Johns led to NSW winger Timana Tahu walking out of the NSW origin camp. FACTS (cc) photo by jimmyharris on Flickr (cc) photo by Metro Centric on Flickr TIMANA TAHU Timana Tahu San Francisco Budapest Notes Timana Tahu (cc) photo by Metro Centric on Flickr Stockholm Important Details (cc) photo by Franco Folini on Flickr
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Transcript: By Tamzin, Josie and Bree Ngāi Tahu Where are they from Ngāi Tahu's head office is Located in Christchurch. but they also own The head offices are in Christchurch but th What do the Ngāi-Tahu own Ngāi Tahu Holdings Corporation Limited is owned by the Ngāi Tahu iwi of the South Island of New Zealand. Its main interests are in tourism, fisheries, property and forestry and it is among the wealthiest iwi in New Zealand. Ngāi Tahu annually contributes more than $200 million to the South Island economy. Exclusive to the Maori Economy, Ngāi Tahu has an Exclusive Economic Zone that covers more than 80 percent of the South Pictures PICTURES What did they lose They lost lots of land from the british crown. And were treated unfairly by the british as they had unequal pay and were medically treated unfairly From 1844 to 1863 Ngāi Tahu sold their lands to the Crown in a series of nine purchases. From 1844 to 1863 Ngāi Tahu sold their lands to the Crown in a series of nine purchases. Otago purchase of 1844: 400,000 acres (about 162,000 hectares)sold for £2,400. What did the group have then sold to the crown ? What did the group have? When did the claim start and when did it finish? The Claim started in 1870's and it finished in 1940's When was the claim settled? What is the name of the group who have lodged the claim? First Protest By 1849, Ngāi Tahu rangatira had begun to realise that the agreements lacked the mutual benefits they had expected from the Crown. Tribal leader Matiaha Tiramorehu lodged the first protest. He complained that lands which the tribe wished to keep had been included in the area purchased. Did this group protest in any way as part of having their concern heard? Yes. They began protest at around 1849. It was about the land or reserves that the maori should own but the British crown took. The first protest By 1849, Ngāi Tahu rangatira had begun to realise that the agreements lacked the mutual benefits they had expected from the Crown. Tribal leader Matiaha Tiramorehu lodged the first protest. He complained that lands which the tribe wished to keep had been included in the area purchased. Did this group protest in any way as part of having their concern heard? Yes the group did protest
Transcript: Ngāi Tahu Ngāi Tahu 55,000 people claim to be of Ngāi Tahu descent. Ngāi Tahu Ngāi Tahu originated in Hawaiki, where Paikea escaped from being killed by his brother on the back of a whale, which took him to NZ Its a cool place This is the land that Ngāi Tahu occupied Ngāi Tahu sold most of their land to the British Crown between 1844 and 1863. Ngāi Tahu's waka are Tākitimu, Arahura & Āraiteuru Ngāi Tahu Ngāi Tahu Ngāi Tahu
Transcript: COLONISATION OF KAI TAHU Archaeology reveals that settlements were predominantly coastal, probably to access their main food sources; which were from the ocean. As a result of population pressure about 500 – 800 years ago, settlements became more widespread. THANK YOU FOR LISTENING KAI TAHU Kai Tahu is the largest Maori tribe in New Zealand. The tribe extends from Blenheim, Mount Mahanga and Kahurangi Point in the north to Stewart Island (in the South Island). IWI Iwi are the largest social units in New Zealand Māori society. In the Māori language, the word iwi means "people" or "nation", and is often translated as "tribe". (The word iwi is both singular and plural in Māori.) FACTS KAI TAHU KAI TAHU: EARLY ON The first settlers of Polynesia colonised New Zealand between 1500 - 1700 BC. They found New Zealand uninhabited but full of wonderful new food sources. The first European explorer to sight New Zealand was Dutch navigator Abel Tasman on 13th December, 1642. Kai Tahu is also known as Ngāi Tahu. Ngāi Tahu means “people of Tahu”. The tribe’s founder is Tahu Pōtiki. The Kai Tahu tribe has tribal authority over 80% of the South Island. PICTURES
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