It is a study of the effects of raupatu on our health and wellbeing and it focuses on the perception of health and wellbeing that is held by members of the hapu. I focus on the factors which enabled us to live and be well when our hapu was under attack. The people who have been interviewed were chosen by the hapu because of their commitment to the hauora of Pirirakau.
Report prepared for Te Rununga o Ngati Irapuaia. While it is now realized that the actions of the Crown were unjust, there has still been negligible compensation for those losses. It must be emphasized that this is only one component of the totality of the losses from the unjust raupatu.
However the report assists the hapu in its case for compensation by the Crown for the losses. The calculation focuses upon the financial and related economic losses, and ignores what the Crown believes it can, or should, afford. It is only by obtaining a estimate of the true magnitude of the costs of Raupatu and consequences for maori health raupatu that the hapu can firmly establish its case for just compensation.
The exercise of quantifying involves large margins of error, and numerous assumptions. It is therefore especially important that when drawing conclusions from this paper, its various caveats be kept in mind. While I have read their material, I claim no expertise in judging its validity.
That is a matter I leave to others. However in order to make progress, I have to make some assumptions. Accordingly I shall assume that the claims of the Ngati Ira are fully justified.
If the claims are not fully justified, then the magnitudes may have to reduce my quantitative estimates in some proportion.
Similarly I have no expertise to assess cross claims between hapu and iwi. The issues of reducing the quantified magnitude apply to them insofar as they are justified.
Although Ngati Ira is a hapu of the Whakatohea, I have elaborated the consequences to include those loses to the iwi. This avoids the drawing the difficult line between the property rights, responsibilities, and powers of a iwi and those of its hapu. The iwi of Ngati Irapuaia is Whakatohea.
The Consequences of the Raupatu 2. Most affect economic aspects of rangatiratanga in the meaning of the Tiriti. Here is a brief summary of some of the ways in which Ngati Ira and the Whakatohea suffered from the Raupatu.
Some phenomenon repeat, because they apply to more than one of the categories. The Maori might present the conceptual framework a little differently, but the underlying situation is the same.
Here I use the subcategories, with the understanding that they are referring to specific grievance of the Maori. The next paragraphs examine each subcategory in turn, especially from the position of the ability of an economist to quantify any loss.
Surely there are more powerful tools of analysis than that? In particular, between the signing of the Treaty of Waitangi in and the appointment of Gordon Coates as Native Minister inthe amount of land in Maori title diminished from Imagine for a moment that the asset base of Fletcher Challenge or Electricorp were reduced by nine-tenths, with no compensation for large amounts of the asset-stripping.
Similarly, economists should be able to explain the impact on Maori tribes of uncompensated land confiscations, dishonourable land dealings and unfulfilled land-sale promises, much better than they have managed so far.
Shareholders have a portfolio of shares, so the loss of one company is not the same as the loss of their entire wealth, housing included. Nor would the collapse of a company be as disastrous to all its employees, as would that of the collectivity of an iwi. Moreover the employees are not typically the main shareholders of the company.
Nevertheless Dalziel is right to draw the parallel, as it provides some comprehension to the modern mind of the consequences to the Maori of the loss of their resource base.
Many of the items do not even today have a ready market value. For instance, because the problem of defining and valuing the property rights of water and parallel environmental resources have yet to be resolved, any losses of those rights should be acknowledged, but it is inappropriate to put a quantitative on value them at this juncture.
The quantification of the loss of population is so conjectural that it is difficult to imagine how they might be valued under any conceivable theory.
This issue is, however, further considered in Section 8. This is presented below as a part of the direct estimate, and the loss of two commercial assets, the flour mill and the schooner. It also includes the regulation of those resources. In a modern economy regulation is typically the responsibility of government, today usually through the law including market relations underpinned by law.
In classical Maori society regulation was carried through Maori tikanga customary ways based upon the mana of the iwi. Here are a few examples pertinent to the issue under consideration, which describe what happens when mana is diminished, and hence regulation through tikanga becomes no longer practised.
The best documented example which I know of is fish in the Muriwhenua rohe.The claims are historical and contemporary covering a range of issues relating to the health system, specific health services and outcomes, including health equity, primary care, disability services and Māori health providers.
Anne Salmond, Between worlds: early exchanges between Maori and Europeans –, Viking, Auckland, Michael King, Penguin History of New Zealand, Penguin, Share this item.
The biggest confiscations (‘raupatu’ in Māori) were in Waikato and Taranaki. The effects varied from region to region, but the consequences were very severe for Waikato–Tainui tribes; Taranaki tribes; Ngāi Te Rangi in Tauranga; and Ngāti Awa, Whakatōhea and Tūhoe in the eastern Bay of Plenty.
improving mĀori health and reducing inequalities between mĀori and non- mĀori: has the primary health care strategy worked for mĀori?
an evaluation of the period prepared by vetconnexx.com russell (pere), kirsten smiler & hilary stace health services research centre victoria university of wellington for health research council of new zealand/te kaunihera.
If you recall the Tainui Maori Trust Board was responsible for 15 divisions and 33 hapu who suffered raupatu. Today Tainui Group Holdings Limited’s whole objective is to grow the financial asset provided for in their settlement - some million dollars.
The effects of raupatu on the health and wellbeing of Pirirakau = nga aria o te raupatu e pa ana ki te hauoratanga a Pirirakau: a thesis presented in partial fulfilment of the requirements for the degree of Master of Arts in Social Policy at Massey University.