In the final episode of He Kākano Ahau, we explore intergenerational visions, whakapapa, and future aspirations with a māmā-daughter duo, and a Māori futurist.
In the second of our reo-based episodes, we talk about the challenges that come with learning te reo as a second language.
In this episode, Kahu engages in wānanga with two kaikōrero advocates who are reimagining justice in Aotearoa - Awatea Mita and Emmy Rakete.
We learn about traditional kai harvest practices as Mere Skerrett prepares for the imminent tītī harvest season in in Murihiku Southland. This episode is in Te Reo.
In an episode that is close to Kahu’s heart, we talk about how mātauranga Māori might help us find solution and understanding on the topic of suicide.
We meet three people working in different ways to revive and reclaim mātauranga Māori within a modern context.
We’re in Te Whanganui-a-Tara to meet three wāhine who work with taonga puoro. We ask why these taonga almost disappeared and what their dreams are for the future of the practice.
Available July 6, 2021. The second season explores stories that are firmly rooted in our past to magically dream about the futures we want to create …
When I came to the city I needed ground to stand on. That turanga waewae became Tapu Te Ranga Marae, tucked away in Island Bay, Wellington. You would …
For this episode I went to Ōtautahi, Christchurch where we're looking at what it's like to move to the city today. From many perspectives, Christchurch seems a hard place to be Māori.
I have a hunch that the city might provide something unique to our people. This episode is about decolonising gender and sexuality in Wellington city.
Under the guidance of two uri of Ngāti Whātua, I was able to visualise the land beneath my feet for the first time, and think more about how we keep our history alive in a concrete jungle.
Thousands of supporters from Aotearoa and the world have been hosted at Ihumātao. For those who protect the land it has become more than a Māori issue.
I think it's natural that a family, Māori and non-Māori, always has mysteries to uncover, whether or not you grew up knowing your whānau history, knowing your whakapapa or not.
In this Podcast Series, host Kahu Kutia challenges the assumption that to be urban and Māori means to be disconnected from your culture. Subscribe …
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