1,500 teachers, policy-makers and literacy academics across range of countries, including Australia and New Zealand, were asked to rate 17 literacy topics as either "hot' or "important" in this global survey.
The goal of reviewing drug utensils regulations is to understand their effectiveness in achieving health and social outcomes for New Zealanders. This review looks at whether current regulations will improve these outcomes and support drug policy goals.
Australia and New Zealand are developing maritime capabilities to uphold the rules-based system. Regional uncertainty will intensify their defence cooperation, but trans-Tasman differences in outlook and investment will need careful management.
This document is a summary of ‘civil society’ engagement undertaken between 15 July and 30 August 2016 for the development of New Zealand’s second National Action Plan (NAP) for the Open Government Partnership (OGP).
The 2016 Child Poverty Monitor Technical Report provides the fourth consecutive annual report on indicators that assess aspects of child poverty in New Zealand and their implications for child wellbeing.
This article from Uniiversity of Otago’s Dunedin Multidisciplinary Study argues that a small segment of the population accounts for a disproportionate share of costly service use across a society’s health care, criminal justice, and social welfare systems – and paediatric tests of brain health can identify these adults as young as age three.
This report provides a ten year update on New Zealand's criminal justice system arguing the cost of prisons is spiralling out of control and doing nothing to reduce reoffending, while refocussing efforts on effective alternatives and reintegration would save the country millions, reduce crime and make the country safer,
Looks at constitutional and contractual resolutions to problems affecting central-local relations in New Zealand - as prompted by the proposals in Sir Geoffrey Palmer and Andrew Butler's recent book A Constitution for Aotearoa/New Zealand.
This article addresses the evolution of New Zealand's capital city,Wellington over the last three decades, both in terms of its growth into digital and cultural markets but also the way in which it has been driven by New Public Management sensibilities.