Suggest a resource
Welcome to our free monthly e-newsletter, full of news and ideas for people involved with community groups.
Nau mai ki tā mātou ī-pānui ā-marama koreutu, kī tonu i te rongo kōrero me ētahi whakaaro mō ngā tāngata e whai wāhi ana ki ngā rōpū hapori.
Get Pānui delivered each month to your mail-box! Subscribe online here.
The CommunityNet Aotearoa monthly newsletter.
"News and views on community networking throughout Aotearoa."
The first ever World Report on Disability, produced jointly by the World Health Organisation (WHO) and the World Bank, suggests that more than a billion people in the world today experience disability. The report, compiled from data from over 74 countries including New Zealand, gives an extensive picture of the lives of people with disabilities, their needs and unmet needs, and the barriers they face to participating fully in their societies. The report provides the best available evidence about what works to overcome barriers to health care, rehabilitation, education, employment and support services, and to create the environments which will enable people with disabilities to flourish. Find out more about the report and its recommendations at: http://www.who.int/disabilities/world_report/2011/en/index.html .
The Deaf, deaf-blind, speech and hearing-impaired community will soon benefit from an expanded range of communication services, Minister of Information and Communication Technology, Steven Joyce, has announced. New services to be progressively introduced from late this year will include captioned telephony, which allows people to read live captions of spoken phone conversations. People will also be able to contact the relay contact centre by mobile phone, and use a prepaid calling card to make international calls by Internet relay. Mr Joyce says the services available to New Zealand’s hearing and speech-impaired communities will be amongst the best in the world.
In conjunction with Philanthropy New Zealand, Helena Francis of the Wayne Francis Charitable Trust is seeking stories from all over New Zealand that highlight and demonstrate the extraordinary good will and kindness shown to and within our community during and since the series of earthquakes in Canterbury. The purpose is to collate the stories and photographs on a website with the view to appreciate the collective response to Cantabrians in their time of need and to record the creative and innovative ways people and groups have expressed their generosity, from random acts of kindness to information sharing, volunteerism and fundraising. If you know of any person or group who has shown a spirit of generosity towards Cantabrians post earthquake, please email Helena Francis: email@example.com .
The first part of independent research into what services supporting vulnerable people have learned from the September and February earthquakes has been announced. Canterbury District Health Board provided funding for Eldernet to commission Dr Sue Carswell to conduct and compile the research. About 100 people including, aged residential care providers, carer workers and other stakeholders gathered to listen to Dr Carswell’s findings at a presentation held in Spreydon. The research highlights what worked well in terms of emergency response to the earthquakes and the immediate and ongoing challenges facing Aged Residential Care facilities and residents. Dr Carswell says the next stage of the research will be talking to residents about what have been the most helpful things for them and to see how other organisations, volunteers and suppliers assisted the aged care sector. Dr Sue Carswell’s research ‘What We Have Learnt’ is available at: http://www.eldernet.co.nz .
How Communities Heal tells the unique stories of a group of New Zealand social entrepreneurs, and their work to create systemic and sustainable solutions to New Zealand’s social challenges. The project seeks to foster social innovation in New Zealand by highlighting and promoting the particular variety of leadership that brings entrepreneurship and practical hope into our communities. The series features the personal stories of being a social innovator, and looks at the projects and programmes they are operating. The series also includes articles from Vivian Hutchinson on social entrepreneurship, and the tools and ideas that are helping to foster social innovation. The How Communities Heal project is being published in fortnightly instalments on the internet at: http://www.nzsef.org.nz/howcommunitiesheal .
Te Potiki National Trust has officially launched the Māori Maps website, http://www.maorimaps.com . The site dynamically delivers maps, photographs and information about the tribal marae of Te Tai Tokerau/Northland and Tāmaki/Auckland. It provides a portal to over 170 marae throughout the North. Māorimaps.com is the first stage of a long-term project to revitalise links between marae, descendants and visitors. Navigating via an interactive map or quick searches, users can easily locate a marae, get directions, see photos from the gateway and access key information.
A one-stop frontline Whānau Ora hub integrating health, social, justice and education services was opened in West Auckland on Wednesday, August 24 2011. Te Whānau o Waipareira Trust is offering families ‘wrap-around’ services tailored to their needs at the new Whānau House – a four-storey complex in the central business district of Henderson. The centre has five levels where families can access more than 70 services. These include primary health care in the GP clinic, dental and pharmacy as well as a range of ‘secondary services’ offered by the Waitemata District Health Board which is locating specialists’ services closer to whānau and the west Auckland community. The Whānau House will also be the corporate offices of the Waitemata PHO West Locality and the National Urban Māori Authority known as NUMA.
Te Taura Whiri i te Reo Māori hope to support the establishment of more iwi based kura reo, wānanga reo, Māori language resources, language planning and Māori langauge events through a further Mā te Reo round of funding. Mā te Reo is a community-based funding programme established by government in 2001 to support projects, programmes and activites that contribute to local level Māori language regeneration. The fund is administered on behalf of government by Te Taura Whiri i te Reo Māori, who distributes $1.8 million annually in the form of conditional grants to iwi, hapū, whānau, Māori organisations and individuals. The 2011 funding round closes on Friday, 7 October 2011. For more information visit: http://www.ma-tereo.co.nz .
Communities in Auckland and Wellington are benefitting from grants totalling $50,000 from the Medibank Community Fund. The grants are aimed at helping people in the community to connect with and support one another, and live healthy lifestyles. Applications for the 2011/2012 grants are now open, and community groups are urged to apply. Applications can be downloaded from the Medibank Community Fund website: http://www.medibankcf.com.au .
Youth-focused organisations working with high needs young New Zealanders (aged 12-24 years) are urged to apply for capacity-building grants with The Vodafone New Zealand Foundation. The types of initiatives suited to the capacity-building grants include: training and development, strategic planning, programme evaluation, reviewing structures, processes, and systems and piloting new projects. Full details of the Vodafone Foundation Grant Making Programme are available at: http://foundation.vodafone.co.nz/what-we-fund/grant-making-programme . Applications close Friday, 23 September at 5pm.
InternetNZ (Internet New Zealand Inc) has announced the launch of a one-off funding round for Internet-related projects that benefit the wider community. The Community Projects Funding Round is aimed at encouraging projects or initiatives that advance InternetNZ’s objects, demonstrate a clear element of public or community benefit, and have tangible benefits for New Zealand. A maximum of $50,000 is available, up to a maximum of $20,000 per project. Priority will be given to education and research projects related to the Internet and inter-networking, or promote widely and generally available access to the Internet. Expressions of interest close on 23 September 2011. Details and forms are available at: http://www.internetnz.net.nz/communityprojects .
As an increasing number of ethnic communities make New Zealand their home, there is growing interest in learning to understand and appreciate each other. New to New Zealand helps us do just that. The new and expanded edition of New to New Zealand was edited by Waikato-based diversity coach, Jenny Magee. Trustee Daphne Bell says the new edition, of more than 140 pages, now covers the geography, history, language, religion and culture of 44 different nationalities. This is the fifth edition of the work since it was first produced in 1997, and the earlier editions have been widely circulated around the country to schools and among health professionals, government organisations and a wide range of social services. Purchase New to New Zealand for $34.95 including GST, with postage and packaging additional, by emailing: EthnicNZTrust@gmail.com .
The Wellington Community Law Centre has just published A Guide to Refugee Family Reunification in New Zealand: Assisting refugee families through the immigration process. Reunification with family members is a key part of a successful refugee resettlement experience. Where incomplete families are resettled, and significant family members remain separated, considerable anxiety is felt for those left behind in difficult circumstances. Advocates have a very important role to play in assisting refugee families to untangle complex policy criteria and determine whether there may be avenues by which family members can join them in New Zealand. The guide is intended as a starting point for new advocates in refugee family reunification. It assumes no background in immigration policy or practice. If you or your organisation is interested in obtaining a copy contact the Wellington Community Law Centre: phone (04) 499 2928 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org .
VOICY is an online policy discussion space where young people are able to enter into dialogue with government officials and discuss issues that are important to them. VOICY provides government with a better understanding of what young people think, and also supports and encourages young people to speak freely. To take part in VOICY, visit: http://www.myd.govt.nz/voicy . Check out discussions and see what people are saying. To participate in discussions, sign up - it's easy.
The Mental Health Commission has released a report that brings together a large amount of existing and new information to build a better picture of mental health and addiction in New Zealand. National Indicators 2011 measures how mentally healthy New Zealanders are and how well the health sector is helping the recovery of those most seriously affected by mental illness or addiction.The report will inform decision-makers of key areas for action to address mental distress and addiction. National Indicators 2011 shows that New Zealand’s overall life satisfaction is higher than the median for people in other OECD countries, with 86 percent of the population feeling satisfied with their life. People less likely to report life satisfaction are middle-aged (45-54 years), Māori, Pacific or from the most deprived neighbourhoods in New Zealand. To download a copy of the report visit: http://www.mhc.govt.nz/publications/national-indicators-2011-measuring-mental-health-and-addiction-new-zealand .
If you're wanting information on dealing with pesky telemarketers, unwanted graffiti or even a pot on fire, 'Safe and Sound' has the answers! Age Concern is the first port of call for older people and their family/whānau in need of information, advice, referral and support. Their Safe and Sound booklet includes 23 pages jam-packed with useful tips, tricks and insider information from agencies including the New Zealand Police and Fire Service. The free booklet is available for download at the Age Concern website: http://www.ageconcern.org.nz/safety/personal-safety/new-resource-helps-keep-older-people-safe-and-sound . Copies of Safe and Sound are also available at Age Concerns nationwide.
Latest community news, events, jobs and ads are online at:www.community.net.nz/communitycentre/news.
Ngā rongo kōrero tino hōu, ngā whakahaerenga, ngā mahi me ngā pānuitanga kei te wātea ā-ipurangi i:www.community.net.nz/communitycentre/news.
The New Zealand Institute is a privately-funded think-tank committed to generating ideas, solutions and debate that will improve economic prosperity, social well-being, environmental quality and environmental productivity.
Welcome Home First Steps is a free home ownership education course outlining everything you need to know about buying your first home. The course is available online and in Auckland, Wellington and Christchurch.
The Aotearoa People’s Network Kaharoa provides free access to broadband internet services in public libraries so that everyone can benefit from accessing, experiencing and creating digital content.
The 3 Strikes NZ website provides people and organisations with the information and help they need to understand the new Copyright (Infringing File Sharing) Amendment Act 2011.
C.A.R.E. Waitakere Trust is a Christian not-for-profit charitable trust committed to making a difference in the community through the provision of budgeting and counselling services and personal development programmes.
Lifeline Waikato offers a free 24-hour telephone counselling service. Call 0800 LIFELINE (0800 543 354) or (07) 838 0719 anytime to talk to a counsellor. Lifeline Waikato also offers a face to face counselling service in Hamilton, for a gold coin donation.
LifeLine Christchurch counsellors are here for you 24/7 for free confidential phone and email counselling. Ph (03) 366 6743 or 0800 543 354 or email email@example.com . We are only a phone call away to help you through to a better future. LifeLine is able to talk to anyone, anywhere, anytime, about anything – for free.
The Wayne Francis Charitable Trust is a philanthropic family organisation committed to making a positive, and lasting contribution to the community. While primarily focused on ensuring the young people of today grow into happy, confident adults, the Trust supports people who have a dream, accept the challenge of adversity, and strive to rise above it.
Māori Maps is a portal to the marae of Aotearoa. The site offers map location and directions to every tribal marae in Aotearoa, and also a digital gateway by which visitors can access sites or services run by marae.
The Disability Funding Information website provides information about Ministry of Health funding for environmental support services for disabled people.
McLaren Park Henderson South Community Initiative Inc. is a community-based organisation offering initiatives and programmes for the residents of the McLaren Park / Henderson South community – for the community, by the community.
The Gastric Reflux Support Network NZ provides support and information to parents/guardians of infants and children with Gastric Reflux Disease.
NZSCI is a charitable trust that brings together public, private and community partners to create new solutions to New Zealand's most significant social needs and opportunities.
Caring for Carers is a community-funded group that supports people providing unwaged care for a family member or friend with a long-term mental, intellectual or physical illness or disability in the Canterbury region. This support is provided through acknowledgment, education and advocacy.
New Zealand Aged Care Association (NZACA), is a not-for-profit, national membership organisation that represents all parts of the aged care residential sector.
Communitymatters.govt.nz provides information and forms to help community and voluntary groups access the community advisory services and funding administered by the Department of Internal Affairs.
You'll find these and more links at:www.community.net.nz/links.
Ka kitea ēnei i runga nei me ētahi atu hononga i: www.community.net.nz/links.
These Events are happening in the coming weeks. Find details at: www.community.net.nz/communitycentre/events.
Ka puta ēnei whakahaerenga ā ngā wiki ruarua e tū mai. Rapaina ngā taipitopito Whakahaerenga i: www.community.net.nz/communitycentre/events.
These Training events are happening in the coming weeks. Find details at: www.community.net.nz/communitycentre/training.
Ka puta ēnei whakahaerenga Whakangungu ā ngā wiki ruarua e tū mai. Rapaina ngā taipitopito Whakangungu i: www.community.net.nz/communitycentre/training.
Have you taken any photos recently of people? Did you import those photos to your computer?
Chances are, the software you use to view and organise those photos can also recognise the faces of people, and perhaps even pets.
Kua tango whakaahua rānei koe mō te tangata i muri tata nei? I kawe mai rānei koe i aua whakaahua ki tō rorohiko?
Kāore pea e kore, ko te pūmanawa e whakamahia ana e koe ki te tirotiro me te whakaraupapa i aua whakaahua, ka āhei hoki ki te āhuka kanohi tangata, mōkai anō.
If your Apple Computer has iPhoto or your Windows computer has Windows Live Photo Gallery then you can probably use facial recognition to help label your photos.
This usually works by selecting one or more photos of a person, selecting some kind of menu item and then adding the person's name. After that the software will attempt to apply that name to any other photos of the same person.
This is awfully good fun and very handy. If you haven't tried it yet, give it a go. I've even had some success using facial recognition with photos of my pets.
Me kei tō rorohiko Āporo te iPhoto, kei tō rorohiko Windows rānei te Windows Live Photo Gallery, kāti e āhei ana koe te whakamahi pea i te āhuka kanohi hei āwhina ki te tapa i ō whakaahua.
Ka mahi tikanga noa tēnei mā te kōwhiri i tētahi whakaahua neke atu rānei o tētahi tangata, ka tīpako i tētahi tūemi tahua, ka tāpiri i te ingoa o te tangata. Hei konā ka whakamātau te pūmanawa ki te hoatu i taua ingoa ki ētahi atu whakaahua o taua tangata.
He mahi tino whakangahau tēnei, he whaikiko tonu. Me kāore anō kia whakamātauria e koe, mahia. Kua āhua momoho anō ahau ki te āhuka kanohi me ētahi o aku mōkai.
We also see facial recognition being used on TV crime shows to help catch terrorists. They match a photo to their bank of photos to turn up the name they need.
I'm sure we all agree that catching criminals is a good thing.
Increasingly in our societies cameras are watching us as we go about our daily lives. Look around you next time you go into town and you'll probably see discreet cameras all over the place. You'll see them in the bank, perhaps at the supermarket, in the corner dairy and on the street if you look hard enough.
E kite noa ana tātou i te āhuka kanohi e whakamahia ana ki ngā hōtaka taihara i te TV hei hopu kaiwhakatuma. Whakaōrite ana rātou i tētahi whakaahua ki tō rātou pātaka whakaahua e hua ai te ingoa e whai ana rātou.
Ki tāku ka whakaae katoa tātou he mea pai te hopu i te hunga taihara.
I ō tātou pāpori e tipu ana te mātaki a te kāmera i a tātou e hāereere noa i ō tātou ora ia rā. Titiro huri noa i a koe ina haere anō koe ki te tāone, nā ka kite pea koe i ngā kāmera matawhāiti huri noa. Ka kitea i te pēke, i te hokomaha pea, i te toa miraka i te kokonga, i te huarahi hoki ki te āta rapaina e koe.
Researchers in the UK are working on software that can collate the images from surveillance cameras in real time to detect patterns of activity.
Certain patterns may suggest suspicious activity. These are called trigger events. For example, a person may appear to be holding a gun, or a crowd may start running.
When the software detects a trigger event it can immediately call up images from just beforehand and track back on the previous activity of a suspect. It can also follow a suspect to see what they do next.
E mahi ana ētahi kairangahau i te UK ki ngā pūmanawa e āhei ana te kohikohi whakaahua i ngā kāmera tirotiro i te wā ora hei tūtohu i ngā tauira hohenga: http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/technology-14629058
E whakahuahua ana ētahi tauira i te mahi tūpato. Ka huaina ēnei he takahanga tīmata. Hei tauira, kei te pupuri pū pea tētahi tangata, ka tīmata pea te tini tangata te oma atu rānei.
Ina tūtohu te pūmanawa i tētahi takahanga tīmata ka taea inamata ngā whakaahua o mua tata iho te tiki, te taki whakamuri hoki i ngā hohe tōmua noa o tētahi whakapae. Ka taea hoki tētahi whakapae te whai haere kia kite i tāna e aha ai i muri ake.
This software is only now being developed and not actually in use yet. However, it stands to reason that at some point such systems may be deployed. I'm sure that law enforcement will be very happy to have a powerful tool like this at their disposal.
It seems to me though, that a capability like this must raise a swag of questions and issues. For example, who defines 'suspicious activity'? How accurate is the software? Will this escalate serious crime as perpetrators take new measures to avoid detection?
What do you think?
Kei te whakawhanaketia ēnei pūmanawa ināianei tonu, kāore anō hoki kia whakamahia. Heoi, he tika tonu pea ka whakamahia rawatia ngā pūnaha pēnei ā te wā. Ki a au he pono ka koa ngā mana ture te whai taonga kaha rawa pēnei ki ō rātou ringa.
Heoi ki a au nei, ka ara ake i te āheitanga pēnei ngā pātai me ngā take huhua rawa. Hei tauira, ko wai hei tautuhi i te ‘hohenga tūpato’? He pēhea rawa te tika o te pūmanawa? Nā tēnei pea ka nui haere ngā taihara kino rawa i te hunga kino e whakamātau nei te huna i ā rātou mahi?
He aha tō whakaaro?
I recall many years ago preparing for committee meetings. We'd photocopy loads of papers, collate them, and then stuff them into envelopes and send them out a week or two in advance.
If any committee members had prepared papers for the meeting they would need to post them to us beforehand to be included in the copying and posting.
E maumahara ana ahau te takatakanga mō ngā hui komiti o mua noa. Ka tārua mātou i ngā pepa nunui, ka whakaraupapa, ka panga ki rō kōpaki, ka tukua atu i te wiki tōmua, i te rua wiki rānei.
Mēnā i ētahi mema komiti he pepa takataka mō te hui me tuku rawa ki a mātou i mua rawa kia kuhuna ki te tāruatanga me te tukunga.
Then email came along and made it all easier for a while. Committee members could email in their documents and everything could be emailed out in bulk, or perhaps added to a protected web page to be downloaded.
Then spammers wrecked everything. The chances now of an email reaching its destination aren't always high, especially with attachments.
But the good news is that there's a much easier, more efficient and free way to exchange selected files with a limited group of people. And it doesn't matter whether they use Mac, Windows or Linux, as it works the same for all platforms.
Ka puta mai ko te īmēra, ā, ka māmā ake mō te wā poto. I āhei ngā mema komiti te īmēra ā rātou tuhinga, i taea katoa hoki te īmēra nuinga tonu atu, te tāpiri rānei ki tētahi whārangi tukutuku hei tikiake.
Turakina katoa ana e ngā kaituku pāme. Ehara i te nui pea te tūpono ka tae pai atu tētahi īmēra ki tana ūnga, ina tonu kei te whai āpititanga.
Ko te rongo pai ia kua puta he ara māmā kē atu, pai kē, koreutu hoki hei whakawhiti i ngā kōnae tīpako ki tētahi rōpū tāngata whāiti. Kāore hoki he tikanga mēnā kei te whakamahia e rātou te Mac, Windows, Linux rānei, nō te mea rite tonu tana mahi ki ngā pūhara katoa.
Dropbox is an online service that synchronises the files you add to a particular folder.
That means files in that folder are available to you and anyone authorised to share it. Here's how sharing a folder works.
Let's say your committee has 5 people, plus you. You all need certain files. Some the other members of the committee will provide and some come from you.
Invite to folder
Now any file added to that CommitteeFiles folder by anyone authorised to access the folder will automatically turn up inside the CommitteeFiles folder on each person's computer.
He ratonga tuihono a Dropbox e tukutahi ana i ngā kōnae ka tāpiri koe ki tētahi kōpaki pū.
Ko tōna tikanga ka wātea ngā kōnae i taua kōpaki ki a koe me tētahi atu kua whakamanatia ki te tiritahi. Ka pēnei te tiritahi i tētahi kōpaki.
Me kī tokorima ngā tāngata i tō komiti, me koe. E hiahia ana koutou katoa ki ētahi kōnae. Mā ētahi atu o te kōmiti ētahi kōnae e whakarato, māu anō ētahi.
Nā ko tētahi kōnae ka tāpiritia ki te kōpaki KōnaeKomiti e tētahi kua whakamanatia kia āhei ki te kōpaki, ka puta aunoa ai ki te kōpaki KōnaeKomiti o te rorohiko o tēnā, o tēnā.
That means that now committee members simply add their files to the folder and everyone quickly sees those files in the folder on their own computer. You also add files for everyone to use. It's like magic and is incredibly easy.
Nā ka tāpiri noa ngā mema komiti i ā rātou kōnae ki te kōpaki, ā, kitea wawetia ana aua kōnae e te katoa ki te kōpaki i tōna ake rorohiko. Ka tāpiri kōnae hoki koe hei whakamahi mā te katoa. He mea mīharo, he tino māmā hoki.
The files are all being transferred over the Internet. Don't add huge files such as full-size long videos without checking what effect it'll have on participants Internet plans. Ordinary text files, PDFs and the like should be fine.
Kei te whakawhitihia katoa ngā kōnae mā te Ipurangi. Kaua e tāpiri i ngā kōnae inati pērā i te ataata rahi-nui roa rawa mahue ia te tirotiro ki tōna pānga ki ngā kaupapa Ipurangi o te hunga whaiwāhi. Pai noa iho ia ngā kōnae tuhinga, PDF, ngā mea pērā.
Pānui tips contributed by Miraz Jordan, http://knowit.co.nz . Need help or advice about the Internet? Contact Miraz.
Past Website tips are all available on CommunityNet Aotearoa. Miraz also writes the Tech Universe column for the NZ Herald - it's published online every weekday at http://bit.ly/bGX7UY .
Nā Miraz Jordan i takoha ēnei Kupu Tohutohu, http://knowit.co.nz . Kei te pīrangi āwhina, tohutohu mō te Ipurangi? Whakapā ki a Miraz.
E wātea ana ngā kupu tohutohu i CommunityNet Aotearoa i: /links/monthlysite/ . He kaituhi hoki a Miraz i te wāhanga Tech Universe ō te NZ Herald - kei te tā ipurangitia ia rā mahi i http://bit.ly/bGX7UY .
In August, there were 51,543 visits (July 58,168).
I Here-turi-kōkā e 51,543 ngā manuhiri (Hōngoingoi e 58,168).
Last month, 90 new community items were published:
I tērā marama, e 90 ngā take hapori i whakaputaina:
Send in your free community notice or advertisement at:www.community.net.nz/about/submit.
Tukua mai tō pānui hapori, pānuitanga koreutu rānei i:www.community.net.nz/about/submit.
There were 10,325 files downloaded in Augsut (July 10,502). The most popular file download in August was the Memorandum of Understanding template from the Digital Strategy Hot Topic Archive (905 downloads). In July, this was also the Memorandum of Understanding template (1,061 downloads).
I tikiaketia ētahi 10,325 kōnae i Here-turi-kōkā (Hōngoingoi 10,502). Ko te kōnae tikiake tino kaingākau ko te wāhanga Whakaaturanga o Ngākau mōhio (905 ngā tikiake). I te marama o Pipiri koia anō ko te wāhanga Whakaaturanga o Ngākau mōhio (1,061 ngā tikiake).
Find quarterly CommunityNet statistics at:www.community.net.nz/about/website/statistics.htm.
Kitea ngā tauanga CommunityNet toru marama i: www.community.net.nz/about/website/statistics.htm.
Remember: please forward the complete Pānui to others who'll find it useful. Tukua whakamua te Pānui katoa ki ētahi atu ka whiwhi painga i ana kōrero.
Nick Stanley, Web Content Manager.Nā Nick Stanley, Kaituhi Ihirangi Paetukutuku.
Subscribe (or unsubscribe) to CommunityNet Pānui at: www.community.net.nz/Pānui.
Whakauru, whakakorea te whakaurunga rānei ki te Pānui CommunityNet i: www.community.net.nz/Pānui.
Select one or more of:
Whiriwhiria kia kotahi neke atu rānei o:
Or email firstname.lastname@example.org with the following details:
īmēra rānei:me ngā taipitopito e whai ake nei:
CommunityNet Aotearoa RSS Feed is available at: lists.community.net.nz/cna/wp-rdf.php.
E wātea ana te CommunityNet Aotearoa Whāngai RSS i: lists.community.net.nz/cna/wp-rdf.php.
Publish your news, jobs, events, training and adverts free at: www.community.net.nz/about/submit.
Pānuitia koreututia ō rongo kōrero, mahi, whakahaerenga, whakangungu me ō pānuitanga i: www.community.net.nz/about/submit.
Send Pānui articles and ideas with Subject "Pānui contribution" to: email@example.com.
Tukua ngā tuhinga me ngā whakaaro mō Pānui me te Upoko "Takoha mō Pānui" ki: firstname.lastname@example.org.
You are welcome to reproduce material from this Pānui provided you acknowledge the source, like this: "Reproduced from CommunityNet Aotearoa Pānui, September 2011, www.community.net.nz/communitycentre/Pānui".
E pai ana mātou kia tukuruatia e koe he rauemi o tēnei Pānui ki te mea ka whakaaetia e koe te mātāpuna, pēnei: "Reproduced from CommunityNet Aotearoa Pānui, September 2011, www.community.net.nz/communitycentre/Pānui".
Editorial policy for Pānui and CommunityNet Aotearoa is guided by an Advisory Group drawn from community organisations. Pānui and CommunityNet Aotearoa are published by Department of Internal Affairs, PO Box 805, Wellington 6140. Phone: 04 4957200. Email: email@example.com.
Kei te whakahaeretia te kaupapa here whakatikatika mō Pānui me CommunityNet Aotearoa e tētahi Rōpū Kaitohutohu i kūmea mai i ngā whakahaere hapori. Kei te whakaputaina te Pānui me te CommunityNet Aotearoa e te Tari Taiwhenua, Pouaka Poutāpeta 805, Te Whanganui-a-Tara 6140. Waea: 04 4957200. īmēra: firstname.lastname@example.org.
While every effort is made to ensure the accuracy of information in this publication, the publishers accept no liability for any errors and omissions. Views and opinions expressed are those of the authors, not the publishers.
Ahakoa te tino whakauaua ki te tirotiro kei te tika ngā pārongo i tēnei whakaputanga, e kore ngā kaiwhakaputa e whakaae ki tētahi taunaha mō tētahi hē, aweretanga rānei. Ko ngā kōrero me ngā whakaaro kua whakapuakina, nā ngā kaituhi, ehara nā ngā kaiwhakaputa.
The Department of Internal Affairs Te Tari
www.community.net.nz as a community service.
New Zealand Government Online: