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Analysis: Tangata whenua : engagement for Te Aorerekura

Contributor(s): Joint Venture: Eliminating Family Violence and Sexual Violence.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: Analysis papers from communities.Publisher: Wellington, New Zealand : Joint Venture: Eliminating Family Violence and Sexual Violence, 2022 Description: electronic document (9 pages) ; PDF & DOCX files.Subject(s): FAMILY VIOLENCE | HISTORICAL TRAUMA | INTERVENTION | INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE | MĀORI | PREVENTION | SEXUAL VIOLENCE | SOCIAL SERVICES | SUPPORT SERVICES | Te Aorerekura | National Strategy | AUKATI TŪKINGOTANGA | PĀMAMAE HEKE IHO | RĀTONGA KI TE IWI | TAITŌKAI | TIKANGA TUKU IHO | TOKO I TE ORA | TŪKINOTANGA Ā-WHĀNAU | NEW ZEALANDOnline resources: Read paper, PDF | Read paper, DOCX | Access Te Aorererekura webpage for related documents Summary: During May and June 2021, the Joint Venture engaged with people across Aotearoa New Zealand to inform Te Aorerekura – the National Strategy to Eliminate Family Violence and Sexual Violence. A key part of this engagement was the conversation with tangata whenua. This paper reflects what we heard from tangata whenua about the family violence and sexual violence systems and the opportunities for improving how Aotearoa New Zealand work to prevent, respond, heal and recover from violence. Communities, organisations and individuals were generous in sharing their experiences, and through their insight government agencies have worked to develop a 25-year Strategy designed to achieve the moemoeā, or vision: All people in Aotearoa New Zealand are thriving: their wellbeing is enhanced and sustained because they are safe and supported to live their lives free from family violence and sexual violence. This paper sets out themes from ngā hui (meetings), tāpaetanga ā tuhi (written submissions), pepa kāri ki te Minita (postcards to the Minister), and whakautu ki te rangahau (responses to the surveys) received during this time. These voices are also supplemented by a 2019 evaluation report about the experiences of male offenders in a residential programme. This paper uses as much as possible, the words and voices of the people who shared their pūrākau (stories) and whakaaro (thoughts). (From the document). Record #7591
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In 2021 [the Joint Venture] heard from many communities impacted by violence. Working with government agencies and people supporting and representing those communities, we produced 10 analysis papers that reflect their experiences of the family violence and sexual violence systems.

These papers summarise what government heard from key groups in the family and sexual violence system during engagement to develop Te Aorerekura. They draw on some existing evidence that highlights the prevalence and different dynamics of violence each of these groups experience. The papers also identify some opportunities for improving ways to prevent, respond, and heal from these types of violence.

During May and June 2021, the Joint Venture engaged with people across Aotearoa New Zealand to inform Te Aorerekura – the National Strategy to Eliminate Family Violence and
Sexual Violence. A key part of this engagement was the conversation with tangata whenua. This paper reflects what we heard from tangata whenua about the family violence and sexual violence systems and the opportunities for improving how Aotearoa New Zealand work to prevent, respond, heal and recover from violence. Communities, organisations and individuals were generous in sharing their experiences, and through their insight government agencies have worked to develop a 25-year Strategy designed to achieve the moemoeā, or vision: All people in Aotearoa New Zealand are thriving: their wellbeing is enhanced and sustained because they are safe and supported to live their lives free from family violence and sexual violence.

This paper sets out themes from ngā hui (meetings), tāpaetanga ā tuhi (written submissions),
pepa kāri ki te Minita (postcards to the Minister), and whakautu ki te rangahau (responses to
the surveys) received during this time. These voices are also supplemented by a 2019 evaluation report about the experiences of male offenders in a residential programme.
This paper uses as much as possible, the words and voices of the people who shared their pūrākau (stories) and whakaaro (thoughts). (From the document). Record #7591