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The offenders cut off the head of one pillar and attempted to saw through another piece.
Between 1877 and 1889, an Austrian taxidermist called Andreas Reischek stole 49 ancestral remains from New Zealand.
The settlement for the Eastern Bay of Plenty iwi, centred on Ōpōtiki, has been one of the longest-running and most contentious.
Aquifer 182 Holding Company Ltd plans to bottle or make ice from the groundwater and sell it, including to India and North America.
Twenty candidates for Māori and general wards, community boards and council committees discussed how to make Eurocentric councils more whānau-centric.
Davis faced backlash after telling Chhour, who is Māori, she should leave her "Pākehā world" on Wednesday.
Records indicate the remains were collected by Austrian taxidermist and notorious grave-robber Andreas Reischek.
Māori are three times more likely to die in a fire, and Career Firefighter Allan Brown says FENZ continually ignored and neglected Māori-led solutions.
The King Country iwi has one of the largest remaining treaty settlements, costing around $177 million and involving a range of cultural redress.
It comes 155 years after lawmakers actively discouraged te reo Māori use in education through the 1867 Native Schools Act.
Listen to John Campbell's latest podcast as he admits he's been a "slow, dull student of our history"
Māori leaders are divided on the issue, with some concerned a change in Treaty partner could threaten their rights.
John confronts his ignorance of our colonial past, remembers his late best friend and discovers the history of Taranaki.
The artwork's owner called his actions "vandalism" and says he should be prosecuted.
Te Matatini champions Ngā Tūmanako (Auckland) and Te Pikikōtuku o Ngāti Rongomai (Rotorua) both delivered melodic choral waiata and ground-shaking takahi.
Cultural expert Joe Pihema says there should be a conversation about celebrating Auckland Anniversary on September 18 instead of in January.
The taonga and tourist attraction has been out of action after the July floods damaged it, dislodging a taurapa, or ornamental prow, sending it down the awa.
More than 1000 people turned out to the event that took place on the Parliamentary forecourt.
The single largest celebration of te reo Māori in history will take place at 12pm today.
Funding details are expected to be announced next year, but the Government has so far invested $80 million into Māori media over the last two years.