kaupapa

Related to kaupapa: kura kaupapa Maori

kaupapa

(kaʊˈpɑːpə)
n
(Anthropology & Ethnology) NZ a strategy, policy, or cause
[Māori]
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
"This papakainga will provide further opportunities for whanau to re-connect with their whenua but more importantly to live in a kaupapa Maori community," Minister Mahuta says.
But MHNS chair Helen Garrick said there was unlikely to be enough specialist staff to manage the frontline services --planned for GP clinics, kaupapa Maori and Pacific organisations, community groups and schools, as well as offenders in prison and the community.
We are four researchers from Te Koronga, a Maori research excellence kaupapa based at the University of Otago.
For instance, Kura kaupapa Mori or Mori medium schools teach students in te reo Mori or the Mori language, producing students who are proficient in both Maori and English.
In the design and execution of the study we are guided by Kaupapa Maori theory (Pihama, Cram & Walker, 2002; Ormond, Cram, & Carter, 2006).
Papathanuku is sometimes shortened to "Papa" in such common terms as "kaupapa" and "whakapapa." "Kaupapa Maori," in particular, is commonly encountered in research: it can mean "a body of knowledge" (Pihama, 2005, p.
They draw on Kaupapa Maori theory and Freirean philosophy, using critical pedagogy as a context for understanding one's rights for self-determination and becoming and considering how marginalized or excluded individuals or groups might establish a place in society.
na ratou nei te kaupapa tapuhi, otira tona ao hauora i tuara.
Among the topics are becoming a Kaupapa Maori researcher, an experience from research with communities in Burkina Faso using participatory methods, the intricacy of Indigenous and Western epistemologies within the Arctic, prospects and challenges of becoming an Indigenous researchers in South Africa, and from refusal to getting involved in Romani research.
"Kapiti is ideal for our kaupapa (vision) because it's isolated," says John Barrett, whose Maori ancestors have lived on the island for generations.