Indigenous Evaluation – Using Traditional Knowledge to Guide Evaluation Theory and Practice
How and in what ways can indigenous evaluators and indigenous communities draw upon traditional knowledge to guide evaluation theory and practice?
In this webinar, experienced evaluator Kataraina Pipi (Ngati Porou, Ngati Hine) will host four indigenous keynote speakers from the Mā Te Rae Indigenous Peoples’ Conference on Evaluation. Join Kataraina, along with Paora Messiah Te Hurihanganui (Ngāti Rangiwewehi Te Arawa, Ngāti Awa and Ngāti Tūwharetoa), Dr Manulani Aluli Meyer, Marcus Akuhata-Brown and Richard Weston to hear their whakaaro on this important kaupapa.
In this webinar you will learn:
- The purpose of Mā Te Rae and the work they do.
- The role of traditional knowledge in the evaluation process.
- The importance of cultural paradigms in evaluation and research.
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About the Presenters
Kataraina Pipi is of Ngāti Porou and Ngāti Hine descent. She is Auckland based, but works nationally as one of the National PATH Facilitation Trainers and was trained by Jack Pearpoint (Inclusion.com). Kataraina is also a highly sought after Facilitator, Evaluator and Composer/Musician. Kataraina is well known for her use of creative approaches to working with individuals and groups.
Paora Messiah Te Hurihanganui is of Ngāti Rangiwewehi (Te Arawa), Ngāti Awa and Ngāti Tūwharetoa descent. He is currently the Chief Executive of Te Papa Tākaro o Te Arawa an Iwi mandated trust working within the sport and health sectors in Rotorua.
He has a passion for the revitalisation of ancestral and cultural pursuits, has a diverse background in Māori arts (visual and performing) and has interests the revitalisation of traditional Waka and ancestral games.
Manulani Aluli Meyer is the fifth daughter of Emma Aluli and Harry Meyer. Her family hails from Mokapu, Kailua, Kamamalu, Wailuku, Hilo and Kohala on the islands of Oahu, Maui and Moku o Keawe. The Aluli ohana is a large and diverse group of scholar-activists who have spent their lives in Hawaiian education, justice, land reclamation, law, health, cultural revitalization, arts education, prison reform, transformational economics, food sovereignty, Hawaiian philosophy and most of all, music.
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