Browsing by Author "Uerata, Lynley"

Now showing items 1-4 of 4

  • He Tangata Kei Tua: Guidelines for biobanking with Māori.

    Hudson, Maui; Beaton, Angela; Milne, Moe; Port, Waiora; Russell, Khyla; Smith, Barry; Toki, Valmaine; Uerata, Lynley; Wilcox, Phillip L. (Māori and Indigenous Governance Centre, University of Waikato, 2016)
    Māori ethical frameworks recognise that all research in New Zealand is of interest to Māori and outline community expectations of appropriate behavior in research to deliver the best outcomes for Māori. Research contributes ...
  • Key informant views on biobanking and genomic research with māori

    Hudson, Maui; Southey, Kim; Uerata, Lynley; Beaton, Angela; Milne, Moe; Russell, Khyla; Smith, Barry; Wilcox, Phillip L.; Toki, Valmaine; Cheung, Melanie; Port, Waiora (New Zealand Medical Association, 2016)
    The aim of the Te Mata Ira project was to explore Māori views on biobanking and genomic research, and to identify ways to address Māori concerns over the collection and use of human tissue. Key informant interviews and ...
  • The Māori precariat: A silhouette

    Stubbs, Thomas; Cochrane, William; Uerata, Lynley; Hodgetts, Darrin; Rua, Mohi (Massey University Press, 2017)
    Recent financial crises and a host of punitive labour and welfare reforms have intensified socio-economic divisions across advanced nations. In Aotearoa New Zealand, the indigenous Maori peoples are subject to systemic ...
  • Te Mata Ira—Faces of the Gene: Developing a cultural foundation for biobanking and genomic research involving Māori

    Hudson, Maui; Russell, Khyla; Uerata, Lynley; Milne, Moe; Wilcox, Phillip L.; Port, Ramari Viola; Smith, Barry; Toki, Valmaine; Beaton, Angela (2016)
    Te Mata Ira was a three-year research project (2012–2015) that explored Māori views on genomic research and biobanking for the development of culturally appropriate guidelines. A key component of this process has been to ...