Browsing by Author "Kukutai, Tahu"

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  • Census 2018 and Implications for Māori

    Kukutai, Tahu; Cormack, Donna (Population Association of New Zealand, 2018)
    The population census is a universal tool of governance but has come under increasing pressure as governments look to reduce costs, gain efficiencies and counter declining response rates. In Aotearoa New Zealand, the census ...
  • The COVID-19 domestic vaccine pass: Implications for Māori

    Kukutai, Tahu; Clark, Vanessa; Mika, Jason; Muru-Lanning, Marama; Pouwhare, Robert; Sterling, Rogena; Teague, Vanessa; Watts, David; Cassim, Shemana (National Institute of Demographic and Economic Analysis, 2021-11-30)
    The New Zealand government has introduced a COVID-19 domestic vaccine pass to be used in conjunction with the COVID-19 Protection Framework. The Framework is likely to be activated soon after Cabinet meets on 29 November ...
  • Family structure and change in early childhood and the wellbeing of tamariki Maori

    Kukutai, Tahu; Prickett, Kate; Atatoa-Carr, Polly; Rata, Arama (Population Association of New Zealand, 2020)
    Internationally there is growing evidence that family structure, and changes in structure, have an impact on children’s health and wellbeing and the intergenerational transmission of inequity. The effects, however, vary ...
  • Final report of the 2018 Census External Data Quality Panel

    Bedford, Richard; Reid, Alison; Milne, Barry; Cormack, Donna; Cope, Ian; Cook, Len; Kukutai, Tahu; Lumley, Thomas (Stats NZ, 2020)
    At the time this report was submitted for publication in January 2020, Stats NZ was finalizing its release schedule for census products that allow users to produce their own tabulations and statistical analyses using census ...
  • From colonial categories to local culture: Evolving state practices of ethnic enumeration in Oceania, 1965-2014

    Kukutai, Tahu; Broman, Patrick David (Sage, 2016)
    Numerous scholars have examined how governments in particular times and places have classified their populations by ethnicity, but studies that are both cross-national and longitudinal are rare. Using a unique database of ...

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