Racist Lolly Scramble

Racist Lolly Scramble

Vote Treaty Negotiations contains a multi-year appropriation of $1,400 million for the five-year period 2017 to 2021.

Yes – you read that right. 1.4 billion dollars of taxpayers money and taxpayer-owned assets being given to part-Maori in unabashedly racist-vote-buying by National.

It’s presumed that’s in addition to the “$93 million for maori development” mentioned, here.

Remember that any non-part-Maori who wants to object to their customary swimming beach being fraudulently grabbed must pay a Court filing fee of $110 to lodge that objection.

So – lucky you – you get to pay twice. Once to cover the beach stealers costs and another to pay your own.

Vote National for more and more of the same.  Labour or the watermelon party (Greens on the outside, reds on the inside) would be just as bad, if not worse.

We Will Take From Them The Beaches

We Will Take From Them The Beaches

We Will Take From Them The Foreshore;

We Will Take From Them The Islands;

We Will Take From Them The Water;

We Will Take From Them The Land;

We Will Take From Them The Rivers;

We Will Take From Them The Mountains;

We Will Push Them Into The Sea.

Is this the National Party government’s death knell? How could anyone other than those in the blues seeking election actually vote for National?

MARINE AND COASTAL AREA APPLICATION

You are hereby notified that Cletus Maanu Paul, on behalf of all Maori, has applied for recognition of customary marine title and protected customary rights (rangatiratanga, kaitiakitanga and all ancillary activities) over the entire area of New Zealand, including all islands to the outer limits of the territorial sea; and, the Marine and Coastal Area surrounding all islands and reefs lying off shore from the coastline to a distance of 12 nautical miles; and, the entire foreshore and territorial waters of New Zealand under the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011. Notices of appearance in support or in opposition to the applications must be filed by Friday 30 June 2017 in the Rotorua High Court.

• Published Sunday, April 30 2017
• First Published Sunday, April 30 2017

And if that snatch for the entire country doesn’t work, then the khaki mafioso will aim to take it from you, piece-by-piece. Of course, it’s likely that this is not only the tip of the iceberg, but a distraction. It is not necessary for such applications to go through the high court.

All the greedy grabbers need to do is cosy up to whanau Whinlayson, behind the closed doors of his office, to get what they want – by the back door – literally. Perhaps he did turn the cuzzies down on some, because even he couldn’t stomach the mendacious temerity of the claim? Or perhaps he was worried that – come September – the voters might be reminded of his treachery?

Here’s some of the other classified adverts . . .

HIWARAU TURANGAPIKITOI AND OHIWA OF WHAKATOHEA MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the …

MAHURANGI NGATI AWA, NGAPUHI MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the …

NGA HAPU O NGATI WAI IWI MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

NGA TINI HAPU O MANIAPOTO MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

NGAI TAI IWI AND THE URI (DESCENDANTS) OF NGAI TAI IWI MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions …

NGAI TAMAHAUA HAPU MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

NGATI HEI CHARITABLE TRUST INCORPORATED MARINE AND COASTAL A REA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all …

NGATI HUARERE KI WHANGAPOUA MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

NGATI KAHU & TE RARAWA TE URIOHINA MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine …

NGATI MANU & NGATI RANGI MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

NGATI MURIWAI HAPU MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

NGATI ONEONE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

NGATI RAHIRI TANGATA WHENUA KI TE TII WAITANGI KI TE PEIWHAI RANGI MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal …

NGATI TOREHINA KI MATAURE O HAU MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

NOTICE TO ALL BENEFICIARIES OF NGATI KAHU KI WHANGAROA AND ASSOCIATED HAPU A Hui-A-Iwi/Hapu has been scheduled for Saturday 27th May at Waitaruke Marae to commence at 11.00am. Purpose: …

O NGA HAPU O TAIAMAI KI TE MARANGAI MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

PAKOWHAI HAPU MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO HIGH COURT UNDER THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011: CIV 2017-404-546 The Trustees of the Ngati Rehua Ngatiwai ki Aotea Trust, for …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO HIGH COURT UNDER THE MARINE A ND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011: CIV 2017-404-545 The Trustees of the Ngati Manuhiri Settlement Trust, for and …

RIRIWHENUA HAPU MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

ROPU O RANGIRIRI MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

TE AITANGA O NGA URI O WHAREKAURI MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

TE HAPU O TITOKO NGAI TAMA AND URI (DESCENDANTS) OF TE HAPU O TITOKO NGAI TAMA MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with …

TE HIKA O PAPAUMA MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

TE IHUTAI KI ORIRA MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

TE KUPENGA O NGATI HAKO MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

TE RUNANGA OF NGATI PU INCORPORATED MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

TE URI A TEHAPU MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

TE WHANAU O HONE PAPITA RAUA KO REWA ATARIA PAAMA MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, …

WHANAU A APANUI HAPU MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …

WHANAU A KAUWHAKATUAKANA MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 APPLICATION In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011, all interested …


Another Fifteen Today

Anyone care to check to see if there’s any unclaimed coastline left, now?

Published Monday, May 01 2017

Public notice of an Application for an order under the Marine and Coastal Area (Takutai Moana) Act 2011 CIV-2017-485-000250 Application by Te Tawharau o Ngati Pukenga on behalf of …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF AN APPLICATION UNDER SECTION 103 OF THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 CIV-404-558 An application by RIHARI DARGAVILLE on behalf of the Ngaitawake, …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF AN APPLICATION UNDER SECTION 103 OF THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 CIV-2017-404-565 An application by HONOURABLE DOVER SAMUELS on behalf of the …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF AN APPLICATION UNDER SECTION 103 OF THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 CIV-404-542 An application by MARAMA STEAD on behalf of the Te Taou, being …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF AN APPLICATION UNDER SECTION 103 OF THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 CIV-404-537 An application by JOSEPH ROBERT KINGI on behalf of the Nga Puhi …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF AN APPLICATION UNDER SECTION 103 OF THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 CIV-404-538 An application by RIHARI DARGAVILLE on behalf of the New Zealand …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF AN APPLICATION UNDER SECTION 103 OF THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 CIV-TBA An application by RIHARI DARGAVILLE on behalf of the Taitokerau District …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF AN APPLICATION UNDER SECTION 103 OF THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 CIV-TBA An application by RIHARI DARGAVILLE on behalf of the Ngaitawake, being …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF AN APPLICATION UNDER SECTION 103 OF THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 CIV-404-539 An application by RIHARI DARGAVILLE on behalf of the Ngati Kauwau, …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF AN APPLICATION UNDER SECTION 103 OF THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 CIV-TBA An application by RIUHA LOUISA COLLIER on behalf of the Ngati Kawau, …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF AN APPLICATION UNDER SECTION 103 OF THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 CIV-404-573 An application by MAIA MARIA NOVA on behalf of the Ngai Tahuhu, …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO HIGH COURT UNDER THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011: CIV-2017-485-240 The Trustees of the Parengarenga Incorporation, for and on behalf …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF APPLICATION UNDER S100 OF THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 (“MACA”) Notice is given on behalf of Ngati Maraeariki and its hapu Ngati Raupo, Ngati …

PUBLIC NOTICE OF APPLICATION UNDER THE MARINE AND COASTAL AREA (TAKUTAI MOANA) ACT 2011 Te Whanau a Haunui (Royal Family) In accordance with the provisions of the Marine and Coastal …

Public Notice of Te Runanga o Ngai Tahu’s application on behalf of Ngai Tahu Whanui for an order recognising customary marine title under section 98 of the Marine and Coastal Area …


An Earlier 1Law4All Blog Post on This Matter

Hugh Barr

Mahia Peninsula Grab Public Meeting

Mahia Peninsula Grab Public Meeting.

At a 7.00pm meeting on 2 February, approximately 100 people turned out to hear Dr Hugh Barr speak about the claim for the entire Mahia peninsula, under the Marine & Coastal Area Act [MCA] drafted by Chris Finlayson, favoured friend to iwis, arch enemy of kiwis. Information about the meeting was in an earlier blog post, here.

Somewhat surprisingly, the local paper turned out a reporter and photographer.  See that article here – and comment while you can. In that article, note the assertion by Ms Tangiora that the claim was to provide for the protection of burial grounds.

Who’s kidding who? Since when did part-Maori start interring bodies below the mean high water mark? Or at sea, over the side of a waka hearse? The MCA only allows for claims for foreshore and seabed areas from the high tide mark, out to sea.

Ms Tangiora spoke briefly to the meeting, but was unable or unwilling to say how she or the claimant group would prove or be able to prove that they had: exclusively used and occupied it from 1840 to the present day without substantial interruption.

58 Customary marine title
(1) Customary marine title exists in a specified area . . . if the applicant group—
(b) has, in relation to the specified area,—
(i) exclusively used and occupied it from 1840 to the present day without substantial interruption;

As one observer put it:

as proving exclusive largely uninterrupted use was virtually impossible, why bother? What’s the real purpose here? What are we [second class kiwis] not being told about the actual intention?

OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA


Later News

In his Waitangi Day HB Today editorial comment, Doug Laing promotes again the apartheid way – something his editor has gained a reputation for, despite being an ex-pat South African.

Obviously brainwashed, Laing trots out the canard of ‘historical grievances,’ implying that such relate to the Rongomaiwahine claim, despite the Mahia Peninsula claim having absolutely nothing to do with such alleged and unspecified grievances.  Read the editorial text for yourself:

Editorial: We must all help resolve grievances

By Doug Laing
6 Feb 2015

Those claiming Waitangi Day is being hijacked by radical Maori groups for political purposes may ponder the antics of an outdoor recreation group which is opposing customary rights applications being made under the Marine and Coastal Area Act.

The Council of Outdoor Recreation Associations, or more particularly spokesman Hugh Barr, staged a meeting at Mahia over the Christmas holidays and another last Monday, claiming, “Prime Minister John Key gave away public ownership of the coastal area”.

Mr Barr has claimed bach owners, fishing enthusiasts, surfers and boaties face losing access to the coast, or at least may have to pay heaps for it, if the applications are granted.

This may also be seen as politically highjacking the agenda, for it moves to pre-empt a process which is yet to be undertaken. The tone of this opposition – “echo of apartheid”, really? – and claiming the process to be secretive is both unhelpfully emotive and mischievous in the context of the ground on which we stand today.

Waitangi Day is, indeed, a day on which we should all be thinking about how we can all contribute to a process of resolving historical grievances and issues, which in some cases can only ever be modestly addressed.

Thus, rather than to seek to deprive anyone of any of the rights they currently have, the foremost desire of iwi making applications under the act, and claimants, is to ensure beaches and such resources are available to and accessible by all, and hopefully in better nick than they may be at this point in time.

It is not an exclusive concept at all, and seeks to protect resources for all of us, and all of those who shall come after us, our children, and grandchildren, our tamariki and mokopuna, the next generations.

– Hawke’s Bay Today

Revelations About The Disastrous Marine & Coastal Area Act

Revelations About The Disastrous Marine & Coastal Area Act.

Ten things you wont be told by the government or part-Maori.

The Marine and Coastal Area Act 2011 [MCA], passed by National as part of its secret deal to buy the Parliamentary votes of the race-based Maori Party, is arguably the greatest swindle in New Zealand history.

Ever since the introduction of British law in 1840, the foreshore and seabed were owned by the Crown – i.e. public ownership for the benefit of all.

This long-standing pillar of British law was stood on its head by Chief Justice Sian Elias and her fellow judges in 2003 in the Ngati Apa case when, ignoring long-standing precedents, if not their judicial oaths, they indulged their own prejudices by declaring that after all these years the Crown did not own the foreshore and seabed, thus throwing the whole of our hitherto publicly owned coast and seabed open to claims by opportunistic coastal tribes, which was likely the whole point of Elias’ trickery.

To remedy this dishonest and absurd decision the Labour/N.Z. First government brought in the Foreshore and Seabed Act 2004, which restored the traditional legal position that these vital and valuable resources were owned by the Crown, i.e. you and me. End of story.

Well, it would have been but for John Key’s dirty deal in selling out the people of New Zealand so as to buy the Parliamentary votes of the small and unrepresentative Maori Party.

With his usual intellectual laziness, Key handed the whole matter over to Treaty Minister, Christopher Finlayson, the biased, deceitful, unscrupulous and deeply compromised ex-lawyer for Ngai Tahu in their dodgy Treaty settlement and whose actions as a minister suggest that he might well still be working for them since, under his thieving and racist Marine and Coastal Area Act, Ngai Tahu stand to benefit in no small way.

The Marine and Coastal Area Act repealed the Foreshore and Seabed Act 2004 and legislatively took the foreshore and seabed out of Crown (public) ownership for the first time since 1840, so that it was owned by nobody. And, if nobody owns it, there is nobody to defend it against claims by coastal tribes for a “Customary Marine Title” under the Act.

Not surprisingly, much of the coast and seabed is now under claim by tribes for Customary Marine Title which, as we will see below, is effectively full ownership of these former public commons.

Among the rights that can be exercised by the lucky applicant groups that win Customary Marine Title over an area of foreshore and seabed are:

1. Unlike others, it does not have to pay coastal occupation charges under the Resource Management Act or royalties for taking sand and shingle from the beach. Section 60 (b).

2. It has the sole right to issue permits for watching marine mammals like whales. For a fee, of course. Section 62 (1) (d).

3. It can issue, change, review and revoke a New Zealand coastal policy statement. Section 62 (1) (d).

4. Anyone who gets permission under the Resource Management Act to carry out an activity in a Customary Marine Title area – e.g. building or extending a boat shed on piles like those in Auckland’s Orakei Basin and at Paremata and Evans Bay in Wellington, must also get the permission of the tribe that holds customary marine title over the area – again for a fee. If you build such a structure without tribal permission, you can be IMPRISONED for up to two years or fined up to $300,000, of which only 10% of the fine goes to the Crown while the other 90% goes to the tribe, thus giving the tribe a huge financial incentive for vigorous, if not vindictive, policing. Section 69.

5. A group that holds a Customary Marine Title can veto DoC proposals within the Customary Marine Title area [ Section 72 (1) ] and there is no right of appeal against any refusal of permission. Section 73 (3) (b).

6. The group can declare any part of its customary marine title area to be “wahi tapu” [ Section 78 (1) ] to which it can restrict or FORBID public access. Section 26 (2) and (3) and Section 79 (1) (b). “Wahi tapu” means any place alleged to be “sacred to Maori in a traditional, spiritual, religious, ritual or mythological sense.” Section 9 and section 6 of the Heritage New Zealand Pouhere Taonga Act 2014. So, allowing “wahi tapu” to be declared on the basis of myth opens the way for the tribe to close off the best fishing grounds and surf breaks to the public for any reason they can dream up on the grounds of a conveniently concocted myth.

There is nothing in the Act to prevent a tribe declaring the WHOLE of their customary marine title area to be wahi tapu although this is more likely to be done on a progressive basis over the years since section 79 (3) (a) and (b) allows agreements over wahi tapu to be “varied.” However, since the whole purpose of the Act is to swipe from the public and give to part-Maori groups NZ’s foreshore and seabed, any “variation” will almost certainly be to expand the wahi tapu area. A part-Maori Labour M.P. once hissed under his breath in Parliament, “We will eventually get ALL of the coast through wahi tapu” and, by this Act, Finlayson has opened the gates for such wholesale theft from, and betrayal of, the people of New Zealand.

7. To enforce a “wahi tapu” ban against the anglers, boaties, surfers, dog walkers and other beach users “trespassing”on these formerly publicly owned areas, tribal wardens can enforce fines of up to $5,000. Yes – a fine of up to $5,000 for intentionally walking on or swimming in an area that used to be publicly owned. Section 81 (2).

8. A tribe with customary marine title owns all the minerals on or under the seabed – out to 22.2km – except for petroleum, gold, silver and uranium, and can charge royalties for their extraction – money that used to go to the Treasury to help finance things such as health and education but under the Act are now for the sole benefit of the numerically small tribe. The most common and valuable mineral under the sea is iron sands, for which these lucky tribal members will get the benefits based on nothing more than happening to be born with a particular (and privileged) bloodline. Sections 62 (1) (f) and section 83.

9. Tribes with customary marine title can also charge royalties to councils and others for taking sand and shingle from the beach. Section 84 (2) (b)

10. The tribe can make its own planning document – Sections 62 (1) (g) and section 85 – which impose obligations on the Director-General of Conservation in formulating policy (Section 90), on the Minister of Fisheries in settling or varying sustainability measures (Section 91), and on regional councils (Section 93).

Thus do the tribes get what is effectively full ownership of areas that always have been in public ownership and still should be. Tribes never had any of these rights before Finlayson introduced this thieving Act to benefit his ex-client, Ngai Tahu, and his other favoured tribes.

Every one of these above-mentioned advantages for undeserving tribes is a violation of the long held rights of all other New Zealanders.

Of all the racist and divisive laws that have afflicted New Zealand in recent years for no other reason than to enrich the pale faced, tribal elite, the Marine and Coastal Area Act is by far the worst. Hardly surprising since its creator, Christopher Finlayson, is almost certainly the most deceitful, unethical and compromised Minister in our history.

Unless we are to become a totally apartheid society it will have to be repealed and any customary marine titles granted under it will have to be annulled without compensation. But that won’t happen until we have a more honest and accountable government – one that does not sell out the rights of ordinary New Zealanders in order to buy temporary political support from the tribal elite.

The beaches and seabed of our beautiful country should belong to all New Zealanders EQUALLY – as they did before Key’s National government descended into the mud of racist politics for selfish and crooked reasons.

We are all New Zealanders whatever the colour of our skins or our bloodlines and there is nothing more repugnant than legislation that gives superior rights to people of a particular race or tribe.

We all pay the same taxes, we are all liable for service in war time, so why should people with one particular bloodline to a coastal tribe be given superior rights over other citizens? That is a throwback to the tribalism and feudalism that the chiefs signed the Treaty of Waitangi to get away from.

If we don’t stand up for our rights and for a democratic and non-racial New Zealand, then we will soon be second class citizens in the land that was built by the sweat and toil of our pioneer forebears.

It May Already Be Too Late

It May Already Be Too Late.

Cartoon Beaches Iwi Kiwi

As has been suggested already, most claims will be back door ones: secret deals with Whinlayson, announced more-or-less after the fact. Click here to go to the Justice Dept web site with all-but-settled claims details. As the spectre of the Mahia grab looms, other chunks of the Hawke’s Bay coastline are being given away. Was / is the Mahia grab a diversion, to keep attention from being directed elsewhere?
Claim map   Claim map

Current Marine and Coastal Area Act applications

From the Ministry of Justice website, although how any of this can be considered ‘justice’ is a mystery to me!

Current Marine and Coastal Area Act applications

Before you lodge an application for a resource consent, permit or approval relating to a potential customary marine title area, you are required to notify and seek the views of any group that has applied for recognition of customary marine title in that part of the common marine and coastal area.

The following customary marine title applications for recognition agreements with the Crown or recognition orders through the High Court have been lodged:

……………………………………………………………………………………….

Location: Common marine and coastal area between Waikari River and Poututu Stream, Hawke’s Bay
Applicant: Ngāti Pāhauwera
Name of applicant: Ngāti Pāhauwera Development Trust
Contact details: Toro Waaka, Chairperson, Ngāti Pāhauwera Development Trust, PO Box 374, WAIROA, 4160
Map
Description:
Application for customary marine title and protected customary rights through recognition agreement with the Crown

……………………………………………………………………………………….
Location: Common marine and coastal area in and around Kennedy/Harataunga Bay, stretching northwards to the middle of Waikawau Bay and southwards to Anarake Point. The area extends out past Mercury Island as illustrated on map below

Applicant: Ngāti Porou ki Hauraki
Name of applicant: Te Rūnanga o Ngāti Porou ki Hauraki
Contact details: John Tamihere, John.Tamihere@waiwhanau.com, C/- John Tamihere, PO Box 21-081 Henderson, 0650 Auckland.
Map
Description: Application for customary marine title and protected customary rights through recognition agreement with the Crown

……………………………………………………………………………………….
Location: Common marine and coastal area in Mataorā Bay, Coromandel. The northern boundary is Otonga Point. The southern boundary is the northern edge of Horokawa. The application area extends out to 3.5 km
Applicant: Ngāti Porou ki Hauraki
Name of applicant: Te Rūnanga o Ngāti Porou ki Hauraki
Contact details: John Tamihere, John.Tamihere@waiwhanau.com, C/- John Tamihere, PO Box 21-081 Henderson, 0650 Auckland
Map
Description: Application for customary marine title and protected customary rights through recognition agreement with the Crown

……………………………………………………………………………………….
Location: Common marine and coastal area surrounding Matauri Bay and Cavalli Islands area, Northland
Applicant: Taotahi whānau
Name of applicant: Richard and Maraina McGrath
Contact details: 021 101 6578
Map
Description:
Application for customary marine title through recognition agreement with the Crown

……………………………………………………………………………………….

Location: Common marine and coastal area surrounding Motiti Island, Bay of Plenty (from mean high water springs on the landward side, out to 12 nautical miles)
Applicant: Motiti Rohe Moana Trust
Name of applicant: Umuhuri Matehaere, Chairperson, on behalf of Motiti Rohe Moana Trust
Contact details: rohemoana@gmail.com
Map
Description:
Application for customary marine title through recognition agreement with the Crown

………………………………………………………………………………………

Location: Common marine and coastal area of Motiti Island between Panaturi Point and Te Rua Karamea, including Te One Bay and Te Rere Cove (Mick’s Bay)
Applicant: Ngā Uri o ngā Tupuna whānau
Name of applicant: Umuhuri Matehaere, Chairperson, on behalf of Ngā Uri o ngā Tupuna whānau
Contact details: rohemoana@gmail.com
Map
Description: Application for customary marine title through recognition agreement with the Crown

………………………………………………………………………………………

Location: Common marine and coastal area between the Taungatara and Waihi Rivers
Applicant: Ngaruahine iwi
Name of applicant: Daisy Noble, Chairperson, on behalf of Ngā Hapū o Ngaruahine Iwi Inc
Contact details: PO Box 474 Hāwera, Taranaki 4640, ph (06) 278 1070, email administrator@ngaruahine.iwi.nz

Map
Description: Application for protected customary rights and customary marine title through recognition agreement with the Crown

………………………………………………………………………………………

Location: Common marine and coastal area extending from the Herekawe Stream to the Onaero River in Te Atiawa’s rohe (from mean high water springs on the landward side, out to 12 nautical miles)
Applicant: Te Atiawa Iwi Authority
Name of applicant: Wikitoria Keenan (Chair)
Contact details: taia@xtra.co.nz, PO Box 1081, New Plymouth. Ph: 06 758 9777
Map (to come)
Description: Application for customary marine title and protected customary rights through recognition agreement with the Crown

………………………………………………………………………………….. Location: Common marine and coastal area surrounding Tamaitemioka and Pohowaitai Islands (to the south-west of Stewart Island), (from mean high water springs on the landward side, out to 12 nautical miles)
Applicant: Tipene family
Name of applicant: Denis Wiremu Tipene
Contact details: 17 Aldersley St, Richmond, Christchurch
Map
Description: Application for customary marine title through the High Court

……………………………………………………………………………………..

Location: Common marine and coastal area in Onauku Bay, which is part of Arapaoa Island in the Queen Charlotte Sound (from mean high water springs on the landward side, out to 12 nautical miles)
Applicant: Tahuaroa-Watson whānau (Puketapu hapū)
Name of applicant: Trevor Tahuaroa-Watson
Contact details: Trevor Tahuaroa-Watson, Private Bag 419, Onauku, Arapaoa Island, PICTON 7220. Ph: 03 573 7372, 03 579 9137, 021 0525 083, email tahuaroawatson@xtra.co.nz
Map
Description: Application for customary marine title and protected customary rights through recognition agreement with the Crown

……………………………………………………………………………………….

Location: Common marine and coastal area in Waikawa and Whatamango Bays, in and around Waikawa Village (Totaranui)
Applicant: Hinehau Tahuaroa/Rikawa Houra whānau, Puketapu hapū
Name of applicant: Trevor Tahuaroa-Watson
Contact details: Trevor Tahuaroa-Watson, Private Bag 419, Onauku, Arapaoa Island, PICTON 7220. Ph: 03 573 7373, 03 579 9137, 021 0525 083, email tahuaroawatson@xtra.co.nz
Map
Description:
Application for customary marine title through recognition agreement with the Crown

……………………………………………………………………………………….

Location: Common marine and coastal area extending from Cape Farewell to Kahurangi Point (including Whanganui Inlet)
Applicant: Trevor Tahuaroa-Watson, Henare/Henry Tahuaroa-Watson whānau and Neville Arapeta Watson
Name of applicant: Trevor Tahuaroa-Watson
Contact details: Trevor Tahuaroa-Watson, Private Bag 419, Onauku, Arapaoa Island, PICTON 7220. Ph: 03 573 7373, 03 579 9137, 021 0525 083, email tahuaroawatson@xtra.co.nz
Map
Description:
Application for customary marine title through recognition agreement with the Crown

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Location: Customary marine title application for common marine coastal area from Te Arai Point out to Little Barrier Island (Hauturu) and south to Leigh, protected customary rights application for in/around Little Barrier Island (Hauturu), Pākiri Beach and Goat Island
Applicant: Iris Cecilia ‘Timi’ Paraone whānau
Name of applicant: Greg McDonald
Applicant contact details: pakirisands@xtra.co.nz, 0211035174
Map
Description: Application for customary marine title and protected customary rights through recognition agreement with the Crown

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Location: Common marine and costal area between Whangaehu to Poroporo (Cape Turnagain inclusive), Hawke’s Bay
Applicant: Poronia Hineana Te Rangi whānau
Name of applicant: Catherine Clarkson
Applicant contact details: Catherine Clarkson, PO Box 25-184, Wellington 6011
Map
Description: Application for customary marine title through the High Court

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Location: Common marine and costal area between the mouth of the Waitahanui Stream, Otamarakau to Otara-o-muturangi, Bay of Plenty
Applicant:
Tangihia Hapū
Name of applicant: Ngāti Rangitihi Raupatu Trust Inc.
Applicant contact details: Joos@xtra.co.nz 
Map
Description: Application for protected customary rights and customary marine title through recognition agreement with the Crown

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This page continues to be under development.  Further information about applications under the Act, including details about transferred applications from the 2004 Act and applications in the High Court, will be published as soon as possible.


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