Te Mahi Rangahau: Māori and Pacific Research Methods and Issues
He kaupapa tēnei hei wānanga huarahi maha o te rangahau kei te āta mohiotia. Kei konei ngā kōrero whakaata atu i te “Rangahau Kaupapa Māori.” Ka whakahaerengia te kaupapa e hiahiatia ana, tae atu ki te tuhinga o te mahi rangahau. He huarahi anō hoki kei tēnei akoranga hei: wānanga kaupapa, rangahau ai pātai, ngā hononga i waenga i te pātai, te huarahi whai, me ngā ara whakaata rangahau, te mahi kohi kōrero, wetewete i ngā kohinga kōrero, whakatau huarahi kohi kōrero, whakareri kaupapa rangahau, me te tuhi i ngā mahi rangahau (i konei hoki ko te tohu whakamārama i ō huarahi kohi kōrero me ōna tohutohu). He tino hua tēnei kaupapa mō aua ākonga kei te hiahia tuhi i te tuhinga roa.
This paper covers a range of research issues. By focusing primarily on Māori inquiry, students will develop a broad understanding of cultural sensitivity, ethics and appropriate methodologies. From a firm Māori foundation (kaupapa), you will be adequately prepared to investigate Pacific and other indigenous issues and concerns. Skills offered include:
- Planing research proposal;
- Undertaking a literature survey;
- Identifying the best methodology for a research task; and
- Understanding various research methods, including Kaupapa Māori, and other indigenous and "mainstream" approaches.
- To present research material in different ways, for different contexts and communities; and to
- Keep a research journal recording and reflecting your own process, and intellectual growth.
Assessment ratio: 1:0Timetable
Associate Dean Postgraduate/Te Ara Tōtara
Associate Dean Research