How convoy protestors are setting up for the long haul in Wellington

The convoy protest outside Parliament has been going for 10 days. Protestors have put out a statement saying they won’t leave until the entire Covid-19 protection framework, including the traffic light system and all mandates, is gone. Now knowing they're in for the long haul, Re: met up with a protestor who showed us around. How does someone think ass eating is hot? | Horny on Main We ask the anti-mandate convoy why they're protesting

Aroha in the moana: Meet NZ’s cutest freediving couple

Reremoana (Te Ātihaunui a Pāpārangi, Te Aitanga a Hauiti) and Dion (Ngāti Porou) have built their love along the seabed of Tairāwhiti/Gisborne. The pair’s relationship flourished out of a mutual love of freediving, the practise of diving using only your breath - either for exploration, or kohinga kai (collecting kaimoana). Their connection with the moana has only deepened alongside their growing whānau. Take a dive with them as they explore their relationship with themselves and the moana. Th

New Zealand has 100,000 empty homes, and 100,000 homeless people

New Zealand has 100,000 empty houses, while also having 100,000 homeless. We explore how that is, and the effect it is having on New Zealanders struggling with housing. “When I think of homes standing empty, I think of the people I know that are suffering. I think of the people I know that are sleeping on the street tonight. I think of the over twenty people who got referred here in the last few weeks, and that I had to look at their names, read their story and recognise that I had to reject all of them - because we don’t have anywhere for them to go.”

Two generations discuss their journeys with te reo Māori

“I've had many conversations where it is like, ‘Oh that's so cool that you're learning te reo Māori, it's such a good hobby to have’. It’s like, no, I’m not learning how to knit, I’m not learning how to dance. Those things are amazing. I’m learning my voice.” Two generations discuss their journeys with te reo Māori. Karen Leef (Ngā Puhi, Te Rarawa, Tau’tu, Aitutaki) and Joyce Kupe-Stephens (Te Aupōuri) sat down to talk about their shared histories, struggles and successes.
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