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The Whakat�ohea mandate inquiry report no. Wai 2662.

By: New Zealand. Waitangi Tribunal [author.].
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookPublisher: Wellington : Legislation Direct, 2018Description: xiii, 114 pages: 23cms.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9781869563295; 1869563298.Subject(s): Whakat�ohea Pre Settlement Claims Trust | Te Whakat�ohea (New Zealand people) -- Government relations | Te Whakat�ohea (New Zealand people) -- Claims | R�op�u M�aori | Tino rangatiratanga | Ker�eme (Tiriti o Waitangi) | Tiriti o WaitangiDDC classification: 322 Summary: "WAI 2662. The claimants were several Whakat�ohea groups, and they objected to the Crown's recognition of the Whakat�ohea Pre-Settlement Claims Trust's deed of mandate. That mandate was for the negotiation of Whakat�ohea's historical Treaty of Waitangi claims. The central complaint was that the Crown had breached the principles of the Treaty by failing to actively protect the claimants' ability to exercise their rangatiratanga and decide for themselves how they would settle their historical claims. The report looks at whether the Crown's decision to recognise the claims trust's deed of mandate was fair and reasonable and made in good faith. The Tribunal found that the Crown had failed to act reasonably, honourably, and in good faith and had thus breached the Treaty principles of partnership and active protection"--Publisher information.
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Te Taurawhiri 322 On Order
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Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:

The claimants were several Whakatohea groups, and they objected to the Crown's recognition of the Whakatohea Pre-Settlement Claims Trust's deed of mandate. That mandate was for the negotiation of Whakatoheas historical Treaty of Waitangi claims. The central complaint was that the Crown had breached the principles of the Treaty by failing to actively protect the claimants ability to exercise their rangatiratanga and decide for themselves how they would settle their historical claims. The report looks at whether the Crown's decision to recognise the claims trusts deed of mandate was fair and reasonable and made in good faith. The Tribunal found that the Crown had failed to act reasonably, honourably, and in good faith and had thus breached the Treaty principles of partnership and active protection

Previously published in a pre-publication version.

"WAI 2662. The claimants were several Whakat�ohea groups, and they objected to the Crown's recognition of the Whakat�ohea Pre-Settlement Claims Trust's deed of mandate. That mandate was for the negotiation of Whakat�ohea's historical Treaty of Waitangi claims. The central complaint was that the Crown had breached the principles of the Treaty by failing to actively protect the claimants' ability to exercise their rangatiratanga and decide for themselves how they would settle their historical claims. The report looks at whether the Crown's decision to recognise the claims trust's deed of mandate was fair and reasonable and made in good faith. The Tribunal found that the Crown had failed to act reasonably, honourably, and in good faith and had thus breached the Treaty principles of partnership and active protection"--Publisher information.