Editorial Board & Staff


Dr Te Kawehau Hoskins (Ngāpuhi) is the Head of School at Te Puna Wānanga in the Faculty of Education and Social Work at the University of Auckland. She is primarily engaged in qualitative social and educational research in the area of the politics and ethics of Indigene – Settler relations, and multicultural and bicultural education. In particular her research interests concern the Treaty of Waitangi in educational governance, policy and practice that includes a focus on issues connected to School – Māori Community relationships and Māori community participation.

Head of School
Te Puna Wānanga
Faculty of Education & Social Work
University of Auckland
Ngāti Porou
Ngāti Whakaaue

Te Taka Keegan (Waikato-Maniapoto, Ngāti Porou, Ngāti Whakaaue)  is a Senior Lecturer in the Computer Sciences Department at the University of Waikato. His research expertise spans across multiple fields from, traditional navigation, Māori language technologies, indigenous language interfaces and multi-lingual usability.

Senior Lecturer
Computer Science, The University of Waikato

Professor Walker, of the Ecology, Evolution and Behaviour Group, School of Biological Sciences at the University of Auckland, has served on the Boards of two Crown Research Institutes, the New Zealand Government Science and Innovation Advisory Council, and as a co-opted member of the Society Council of the Royal Society of New Zealand. Michael brings extensive teaching, research and service provision experience to his role at Ngā Pae o te Māramatanga.

School of Biological Sciences
The University of Auckland
Ngāti Whātua
Ngāti Te Ata

Dr Michelle Thompson-Fawcett (Ngāti Whātua) is a Professor and the Head of the Department of Geography at the University of Otago. She has over 30 years’ experience in planning practice and university teaching and research.

Head of Department
Department of Geography
University of Otago
Tūhoe; Ngāti Manawa; Te Arawa

Poia Rewi lectures at Te Tumu (School of Māori, Pacific and Indigenous Studies), the University of Otago. His main areas of research and teaching, and community engagement involve the Māori language, Māori culture, education and performing arts. He was Co-Principal Investigator on the Ngā Pae o te Māramatanga 'Te Pae Tawhiti' initiative on Te Reo Māori.

Te Tumu, School of Māori, Pacific and Indigenous Studies, the University of Otago