Constitution of New Zealand

    Page 1 of 21 - About 203 Essays
  • Differences In Type II Diabetes Between Māori And Non-Māori

    Introduction This essay will explore the relationship between the Treaty of Waitangi (ToW) and the inequities in type II diabetes between Māori and non-Māori. It is evident that disparities such as quality of care and access to care can be linked to the three breaches in articles under the Māori version of the ToW. To demonstrate the inequities in diabetes the 1852 New Zealand Constitution Act, 1907 The Tohunga Suppression Act, Orewa Speech and an overview of the treaty breaches will be used to create a causal link using the Williams model as a guide. The Nursing Council of New Zealand guide will be used to demonstrate the incorporation of the ToW principles into a framework to address inequities between Māori and non-Māori. PART A Diabetes…

    Words: 2171 - Pages: 9
  • Variety Of Government Essay

    knowledge of history is imperative to make sense of how a government functions today. For starters, the United States is a democracy, while New Zealand is a parliamentary democracy with a constitutional monarchy. The United States practices federalism where the power is divided amongst the central and state governments. New Zealand, on the other hand, is a unitary…

    Words: 2043 - Pages: 8
  • Treaty Of Waitangi Case Study

    interesting phrase. The Magna Carta is a fundamental constitutional document not only to the United Kingdom but also to New Zealand and many other countries that…

    Words: 2337 - Pages: 10
  • The Importance Of Restraining The Executive In New Zealand

    Constitutional conventions and statutes are central to the New Zealand (NZ) legal system and both play an imperative role. While the two are vital to our legal system, statutes are more important at restraining the Executive in NZ. This essay will discuss the significance of both and argue why I think statutes are more important. A statute can be defined as a written piece of legislation, made by Parliament, which has gone through the processes to become law. Statute law is the supreme form of…

    Words: 1030 - Pages: 5
  • Compare And Contrast Biomedical And Social Model Of Health

    rheumatic fever and rheumatic heart disease in New Zeeland. The effect of implementing a social model of health in New Zealand shows in current rates of acute rheumatic fever. Wade and Halligan’s (2004), report on biomedical models state…

    Words: 1419 - Pages: 6
  • The Importance Of The Treaty Of Waitangi

    Māori culture has remained a huge part throughout my upbringing. I have been able to recognise the importance which has been encouraged throughout my studies, more now than ever. The role I will play as a treaty partner approaches the importance of having familiarity of New Zealand history alongside skills (Lang, 2002) essential to have an effective outcome in my practice as an Early Childhood Educator. To achieve a positive outcome in my practice I will educate myself with the significant…

    Words: 1515 - Pages: 7
  • The Role Of War In Afghanistan

    New Zealand troops have spent more time in Afghanistan then both World War One and World War Two Combined, despite this, mainstream media coverage of the war has been limited, and one-sided, government reports have relied on embedded journalism and the NZDF methods of public relations (PR), have been responsible for the upkeep of the military’s positive, peacekeeping, reconstructed, ‘kiwi’ image. While this was not untrue, it can not be considered truthful. The NZDF maintains strong connections…

    Words: 1952 - Pages: 8
  • Ideology Of Child Poverty

    than about the lack of food and there are many factors that causes child poverty. These child poverty indicators and factors are things such as income poverty, living conditions or housing, material hardships, education, and poor physical and mental health. (Child Poverty Monitor, 2015). O’Brien, in Beddoe & Maidment (2009), suggests that there are six possible main causes of child poverty, which include the lack of advocacy and knowledge, decreasing support for egalitarianism, costs, dominance…

    Words: 2486 - Pages: 10
  • Transport's Impact On Social Consumption And Socialization In New Zealand

    1 INTRODUCTION Transport has a huge impact on daily basis in New Zealand. It is known that New Zealand currently spends billions of dollars on transport (Ministry of Transport, 2014). Transport has become one of the biggest factors contributing in energy consumption and economic growth in New Zealand and Ministry of Transport have introduced four scenarios in order to make flexible investment options. Ministry of Transport have considered a change in oil price and digital technology advancement…

    Words: 1212 - Pages: 5
  • Maori Health Case Study

    In Maori society, manaakitanga is a customary quality that is thought to be massively vital (New Zealand tourism strategy, 2015). As a nurse it is important in my practice as Manaakitanga is a traditional value that is considered to be hugely important for Maori health. By implanting Manaakitanga (hospitality) in my practice it will make my patients particular Maori feel like they are highly cared for. By focussing as a nurse in my practice the communication, patient satisfaction, service…

    Words: 1779 - Pages: 8
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