He Puapua – What is it?
He Puapuais a report commissioned by the Labour party in 2019. It was commissionedto be the pathway for New Zealand to meet its commitment to theUnited Nations Declaration of Indigenous Peoples.
See the full He Puapua report HERE
In essence, it is the road-map for Maori co-governance by 2040, the 200-year anniversary of the signing of the Treaty of Waitangi.
The report was deliberately hidden by Labour from their then coalition partner New Zealand First. The former Deputy Prime Minister Winston Peters confirmed this in aspeechon 20 June 2021: “This Government is enabling a wave of rights-based activism in-and-outside of government. Everything in 2021 is now rights-based, or indigenous rights demanding co-governance. In 2019 a report called ‘He Puapua‘ came to Government but was never shown to one NZ First Cabinet Minister. This report was deliberately suppressed. In short, this report is a recipe for Maori separatism, they knew it and that’s why they suppressed it till after the election in the full knowledge that NZ First is for one flag, one country, one law. It was a gesture of ingratitude and bad faith.”
The heavily redacted version of the report was first obtained by the NZCPR in early March 2021 and its existence was made known to NZCPR readers. A short time later a full version was obtained by the NZCPR and circulated.
Many of the report’s recommendations have already been implemented, or are in the process of being implemented.
The report authors are:Dr Claire Charters (Chair), Waimirirangi Ormsby, Naomi Solomon, Gary Williams MNZM and Dr Jacinta Ruru; and government officials, Emily Owen, Judith Pryor, Kayla Kingdon-Bebb and Tāmati Olsen.
Claire Charters isa New Zealand Māori academicfrom the Ngāti Whakaue, Tūwharetoa, Ngāpuhi and Tainui tribes. She specialises in indigenous peoples’ rights in international and constitutional law.
Waimirirangi Ormsby is a 27-year-old, of Waikato, Ngātiwai and Te Arawa descent. She says her vision for the future is, “one or two generations from now to have indigenous people leading the way and having indigenous knowledge systems be implemented into constitution, into law and policy, into the way that we live our lives, for everybody.”
Naomi Solomonhas had various roles within Te Puni Kokiri and the Ministry of Primary Industries, working in the area of Māori policy development, including the indigenous rights portfolio, representing New Zealand at the United Nations, and providing expert advice on Māori intellectual property issues particularly in relation to Free Trade Agreements. She also served as a Private Secretary to the Minister for Māori Development for a period of time.She isa current Te Rūnanga o Toa Rangatira Board member.
Gary Williams describes this of himself:For more than 40 years, I have been influential in driving change for disabled people and Māori, both in Aotearoa and globally.I am proudly a Trustee of Ngā Hau e Whā National Marae and other NGOs.
Jacinta Ruruis aNew Zealand academic and the first Māori Professor of Law. She is of Raukawa, Ngāti Ranginui and Ngāti Maniapoto descent. She is currently a professor at the University of Otago.
He Puapua – Key objectives
The He Puapua Hall of shame
Labour’s Maori caucus is at theforefront of embedding He Puapua principles into New Zealand society. The Maori caucus is now the dominant faction within the Labour Party and cabinet.
17 November 2020. (Radio NZ) – “Te Tai Tonga MP Rino Tirikatene and Northland MP Willow-Jean Prime have been unanimously elected as the new co-chairs of the Labour Māori Caucus.Prime said the Labour Māori Caucus now had a record 15 members, each of whom were a committed representative of their people. Tirikatene said Māori now made up 25 percent of Cabinet and a depth of talent within the caucus would ensure a progressive and strong Māori voice in every decision of the government.”Read more >>>
Articles and further background information
Muriel Newman: He Puapua, The Final Step to Separatism –Arecent report produced by the Ministry for Maori Development outlining a plan for implementing theUnited Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, raises important questions:Is Jacinda Ardern governing on behalf of the people of New Zealand, or is she turning this county into an outpost of the UN? Read more >>>
Muriel Newman: He Puapua, The End of Democracy –In March 2019, Prime Minister Jacinda Ardernauthorisedthe development of a plan to implement theUnited Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. The Declaration had been launched twelve years earlier by the UN but at the time Helen Clark’s Labour Government had refused to sign because the demands were too radical. Read more >>>
Heather du Plessis-Allan: He Puapua, We are well down the path of politicising ethnicity – There’s a brilliant piece online today by Auckland University Professor Elizabeth Rata talking about He Puapua, the government discussion document on separate Maori systems. She argues we are at a crossroads as a country: we either decide to be a democratic-nationalist one, where there is only one category of people which is citizenship and everyone is entitled to the same treatment, or we decide to become an ethno-nationalist country, where we are divided into ethnic groups, and those who got here first claim “a particular political status with entitlements not available to others”. Read more >>>
Peter Williams: He Puapua – let’s give Willie Jackson some advice!– In this country today, the Minister of Maori Development Willie Jackson is going to tell us a bit more about what the government intends to do about the He Puapua report. And I just wondered this morning, if you’d like to give Willie some advice about which direction he should take the country based on the recommendations in He Puapua. Read more >>>
Muriel Newman: He Puapua, Disunity and Division.– In this week’s NZCPR newsletter we look at the developing situation in Afghanistan and reflect on the dangers of tribalism and the He Puapua agenda that is currently being implemented in New Zealand, our NZCPR Guest Commentator Lindsay Mitchell shares the results of her comprehensive investigation into the progress being made by Maori under colonisation, and our poll asks whether you agree that DoC’s $26.5m taxpayer-funded visitor centre at Dolomite Point should be gifted to Ngai Tahu. Read more >>>
Graham Adams: Winston Peters is back… and so is He Puapua.– The NZ First leader claims Ardern’s government hid the radical report on Māori co-governance from him. Graham Adams reckons he will extract a heavy price for the betrayal. With the help of a largely dismissive media, concerns raised in April by David Seymour and then by Judith Collins over the revolutionary report He Puapua were soon damped down. But now Winston Peters has entered the fray — and it became clear this week that he has a very personal interest in how it has been handled. Peters alleges the report — which charts a path to co-governance between the Crown and Māori by 2040 — was kept from him deliberately despite NZ First and Labour being in a coalition government at the time. Read More >>>
Tony Sayers: He Puapua – the Wolf in Sheep’s Clothing –The document‘He Puapua’is apparently, the roadmap for the implementation of ‘The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples(UNDRIP) into New Zealand Law by theYear 2040.This implies thatHe Puapuashould reflect the principles ofUNDRIP. However, as I read both documents, it becomes apparent that this is not entirely the case.He Puapua,is usingUNDRIPas a disguise, it is obviously a wolf in sheep’s clothing. Read more>>>
More information may be found at Breaking Views (Here >>>) Enter “He Puapua” in the search bar.
The People’s Press
For more from the Peoples’ Press See HERE >>>
“He puapua” means “a break”, which usually refers to a break in the waves. Here, it refers to the breaking of the usual political and societal norms and approaches.
The New Zealand Government's explanation for its opposing vote is that four provisions contained in the Declaration are “fundamentally incompatible with New Zealand's constitutional and legal arrangements, the Treaty of Waitangi, and the principle of governing for the good of all our citizens.” Firstly, these ...
Rangatiratanga was used in Article 2 of the Māori language version of the Treaty to convey the idea of unqualified exercise of Māori chieftainship over their lands, villages and all their treasures. Rangatiratanga is often associated with sovereignty, leadership, autonomy to make decisions, and self-determination.
/ (ˌrʌŋɡətɪərəˈtʌŋɡə) / noun. NZ the condition of being a Māori chief; sovereignty.
The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP) is an international instrument adopted by the United Nations on September 13, 2007, to enshrine (according to Article 43) the rights that “constitute the minimum standards for the survival, dignity and well-being of the indigenous peoples of ...
The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP) was adopted by the General Assembly on Thursday, 13 September 2007, by a majority of 143 states in favour, 4 votes against (Australia, Canada, New Zealand and the United States) and 11 abstentions (Azerbaijan, Bangladesh, Bhutan, Burundi, ...
UNDRIP, as a UN declaration, is an aspirational document and is not legally binding. However, declarations and other forms of 'soft law' can eventually become legally binding customary law.
The “3 Ps” comprise the well-established Crown Treaty framework – the principles of partnership, participation and protection.
- Whakaiti - humility. Whakaiti is a key term in Māori leadership. ...
- Ko tau rourou and manaakitanga - altruism. ...
- Whanaungatanga - others. ...
- Tāria te wā and kaitiakitanga - long-term thinking, guardianship. ...
- Tikanga Māori - cultural authenticity.
What is the national Māori flag? The national Māori flag, called Tino Rangatiratanga, is one of New Zealand's flags and a symbol for this land. Tino Rangatiratanga was first designed in 1990, but was not recognised as an official national Māori flag until December 2009.
Definition of 'rangatiratanga'
We welcome feedback: report an example sentence to the Collins team. Read more… Amongst the demands were for increased tino rangatiratanga.
Sovereignty means absolute and total control of everything. So, in the English version, Māori gave the British total control of the country. The Māori word 'rangatiratanga' is similar to 'sovereignty'.
The main themes of UNDRIP are the rights to self‐determination, the right to be recognized as distinct peoples, the rights to free, prior, and informed consent, and the right to be free from discrimination.
3. The provisions set forth in this Declaration shall be interpreted in accordance with the principles of justice, democracy, respect for human rights, equality, non-discrimination, good governance and good faith.
Indigenous peoples have the right to maintain and strengthen their distinct political, legal, eco- nomic, social and cultural institutions, while re- taining their right to participate fully, if they so choose, in the political, economic, social and cul- tural life of the State.
Countries voting against the Declaration said they could not support it because of concerns over provisions on self-determination, land and resources rights and, among others, language giving indigenous peoples a right of veto over national legislation and State management of resources.
The UN Declaration does not create new rights for Indigenous Peoples. It affirms Indigenous Peoples' inherent, or pre-existing, collective human rights, as well as the individual human rights of Indigenous women, men and children.
Indigenous peoples and individuals are: free and equal to all other peoples and individuals and have the right to be free from any kind of discrimination, in the exercise of their rights, in particular that based on their indigenous origin or identity.
Further, the Conservatives asserted in parliamentary deliberations that Canada could not vote in support of the Declaration because it was a “flawed document” that lacked clear practical guidelines for states and was subject to competing interpretations.
In November 2019, British Columbia became the first Canadian jurisdiction to incorporate the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP) into law, through an Act which “required the government of British Columbia to 'prepare and implement an action plan to achieve the objectives of the ...
What is UNDRIP? UNDRIP consists of 46 articles ratified by the United Nations, recognizing the basic human rights of Indigenous people along with their rights to self-determination.
New Zealand endorsed the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples in 2010 (UNDRIP). New Zealand has not ratified ILO Convention 169.
Kate Sheppard received a telegram from the Premier, Richard Seddon, conceding victory to the women. The governor, Lord Glasgow, recognized her leadership by presenting her with the pen with which the bill had been signed. On 19 September 1893 women were finally given the right to vote in elections.
New Zealand's pioneering suffragists were inspired both by the equal-rights arguments of philosopher John Stuart Mill and British feminists and by the missionary efforts of the American-based Women's Christian Temperance Union (WCTU).
On 19 September 1893, when the Governor, Lord Glasgow, signed a new Electoral Act into law, New Zealand became the first self-governing country in the world to grant all women the right to vote in parliamentary elections.
Here, without editing or any additional comment is the Facebook post made by Hamilton West Labour MP Dr Gaurav Sharma last night,. which he makes serious allegations against Labour MP's, the Parliamentary Service and the Prime Minister's Office: Over the last 24hours many of you would have read the op-ed I wrote in NZ Herald. Here, without editing or any additional comment is the Facebook post made by Hamilton West Labour MP Dr Gaurav Sharma last night,. which he makes serious allegations against Labour MP's, the Parliamentary Service and the Prime Minister's Office: Over the last 24hours many of you would have read the op-ed I wrote in NZ Herald.
I sat in meetings after meetings being told I was doing a terrible job and that 9/10 times the MP is a bully so we refuse to listen to anything you have to say.. His staff members at the Whips Office were the same.. I spent close to 2 hours sitting with Kieran McAnulty’s staff in his office being told how terrible a manager I was, with no right of reply.. Instead of protecting my identity and looking into this matter, Parliamentary Services forwarded my concerns to the Labour Party Whips and alerted them of what I had said.. I was told that it was lucky that this Parliamentary Services Relationship Manager ( who I had raised issues re conflict of interest on day 0) who is also a Labour Party member informed the Whips Office, because it could have fallen into the wrong hands which could have caused trouble.. I was then told by Duncan Webb in clear terms that “the only way this country can succeed is if Labour is in government.. I went to the CEO of Parliamentary Services, I wrote emails and made calls – I was promised support to help with the staffing issue but all I got was silence.. ⁃I came to a point in 2021 where I advised Duncan Webb that I had had enough, and because I hadn’t received the support and justice I had been seeking I would go to the media to present the whole issue and tell them how I was being mistreated and there was no investigation into serious claims I had made about the incompetence of a staff member.. That I was being bullied.. The meeting was called by the Labour Party Whips in their room with the presence of Parliamentary Services on the day of their choosing.. That I just had to move forward, drop my complaints about Parliamentary Service and significant issues of drunk staff, staff with serious complaints from constituents etc because they didn’t want to investigate these claims.. At the Thursday meeting I continued to say that Kieran McAnulty is a bully and if they would investigate him.. Within 30mins of a meeting with my lawyer I had been emailed by two Managers at Parliamentary Services that everything would be resolved and we were moving forward.. ⁃The reason the op-ed came out yesterday was because the meeting was called by the Labour Whips yesterday at a time and place of their choosing and in that meeting they continued to laugh on my face saying in front of my lawyer “how will you even sue us, you have no legal rights” while repeatedly refusing to investigate anything I have said or investigate me for any issue.. For 1.5years I have been trying to seek independent investigation, justice and support from Parliamentary Service, Labour Whips and the PMO.
Under the Radar – Police interview techniques, Alex Jones gets his comeuppance & is NZ on Air taking the piss? ›
The fact that Fitzgerald originally claimed his interview process wasn’t correctly followed by the Detectives and that was the reason the case fell over simply isn’t fucking true!. New Zealanders have embraced public interest journalism, with 36 million page views of funded stories since NZOnAir‘s Public Interest Journalism Fund (PIJF) began one year ago.. “This data, for websites alone, shows us that the fund has achieved what it was set up to do, which was to support New Zealand news media to fill a public interest need,” said Raewyn Rasch (Ngāi Tahu/Kai Tahu), Head of Journalism, NZOnAir.. These have been across public interest journalism projects, new journalism roles, and training and development programmes – with 149 roles*, 15 training programmes and 51 projects funded for 57 media entities.. That’s one interpretation of the fund, another interpretation is that there are serious issues with the Public Interest Journalism Fund that demand genuine scrutiny.. As it happens, no serious critic is suggesting that the fund, which is administered by NZ On Air, obliges successful applicants to not criticise the Government (or that government officials contact journalists to tell them what to say).. Critics allege that the media fund has a very particular focus and an overriding purpose: to discourage criticism of the government’s push for co-governance with Māori even as it is being inserted into a broad swathe of the nation’s life — from legislation governing the RMA and health to the conservation estate and Three Waters, among many others.. Anyone taking taxpayer money including our public broadcasters have an obligation to uphold the very best journalistic values, but that’s not the NZ on Air funding demands, it demands an editorial position!. • How does the [media] organisation cover the UN Declaration of the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, and efforts to enact it such as He Puapua?… For publicly funded news media, He Puapua recommends ‘increasing the number of Māori governors, te reo and Māori cultural content.’. In short, NZ On Air is handing out millions of taxpayers’ money with the strong recommendation that journalists not only accept but promote the view that Māori never ceded sovereignty to the Crown; that Parliament’s “sole sovereignty” is an “assumption”; that New Zealand’s institutions are inherently racist; and that concepts of “fairness” should not get in the way of promoting the prescribed interpretation of the Treaty.. What the Government should be doing is reforming the market by hitting Facebook and Google up for a Journalism tax which is funded to accredited media for them to decide the journalistic focus, not targeted niche woke knee jerks or local journalism which should be their existing obligation.
Despite 'red flags', Government insists its scheme to vastly expand access to mental health services is on track to hit its targets in 2025.
The Expanding Access and Choice programme was created with nearly half a billion dollars in funding in the 2019 Wellbeing Budget, with the aim of making mental health and addiction support freely available to all New Zealanders when and where they need it within five years with a new frontline mental health service.. Doocey said the Ministry of Health's figures showed, over the March 2022 quarter, each full-time equivalent mental health worker had conducted just one session per day.. Written parliamentary questions to Little have revealed just 344 GP sites are providing mental health and addiction services funded by the Access and Choice Programme, equating to around a third of GP sites nationwide and covering about 45 percent of the population enrolled in general practices.. Access and Choice is also meeting staffing targets and exceeding expectations in terms of access by Māori (23 percent access, compared to a target of 20 percent), Pacific peoples (12 percent access, versus an 8 percent target) and youth (21 percent versus 15 percent).. The programme came out of the recommendation of the mental health inquiry to expand access to services to the "missing middle" - the 20 percent of the population who may be experiencing mental health challenges at any given time, even if they aren't extreme illness.
A political and policy issues blog.
Last week, the New Zealand Herald published a column by former Labour Cabinet minister and Act leader Richard Prebble that described the push for co-governance with Maori — particularly in Three Waters — as a “coup”.. What was remarkable was not only the Herald’s willingness to publish such an inflammatory article but it used the C-word in its heading online: “Richard Prebble: Three Waters is a coup — an attack on democracy.”. The “co-government” he refers to applies only to the overarching, strategic level of Three Waters where the four Regional Representation Groups — made up of equal numbers of council and mana whenua representatives — choose the boards that will rule the Water Services Entities.. As it happens, both ministers were telling the truth about where co-governance will feature under the Water Services Entities Bill currently before Parliament.. What they didn’t tell journalists and the public was that below the strategic level iwi will have the whip hand all the way down.. It’s not co-governance; it’s iwi governance.. Regional councils already have to give effect to Te Mana o te Wai by developing “a long-term vision through discussion with communities and tangata whenua” but, under the Water Services Entities Bill, Te Mana o te Wai statements can be issued at will by iwi and hapu for any specific body of water within their territory.. The Water Services Entities are obliged to give effect to them.. These three principles alone give iwi and hapu extensive opportunity to formulate Te Mana o te Wai statements as broadly as they wish.It is worth noting in this regard that Nanaia Mahuta’s sister, Tipa, co-chair of the Waikato River Authority, opposed Watercare’s resource application to take more water from the Waikato for Auckland’s needs last year on the grounds of “respect”.. The group itself was co-governed, with equal numbers of iwi representatives and council members.. In short, Mahuta has made sure that non-Māori will be denied a voice in determining what happens to water assets at a local level.As Dr Smith puts it: “Actively excluding around 85 per cent of New Zealand’s people from engaging in a process which affects everyone/every square inch of the land and the salt water many miles out to sea deserves closer examination.. And issuing Te Mana o Te Wai statements is not the only way iwi will be granted power denied to non-Māori.. The boards governing the Water Services Entities will need to not only have competence in the delivery of infrastructure in their role as an “independent., skills-based board”.
Anna Rankin on a beautiful and profound meditation on grief
It is generally an exercise in overdetermination to place too heavy an emphasis on a book’s cover but with Kōhine , a new collection of short stories by Colleen Maria Lenihan (Te Rarawa, Ngāpuhi, Ireland), the central and glossed portrait of a young girl’s face - omniscient dark eyes disarmingly unyielding in their gaze, barrelling through time, leaving the viewer with the eerie impression of having been seen and exposed with peculiar clarity - is more operative than mere signpost; her face, emerging and receding through the navy and mauve shimmer of cityscapes and street signs of Tokyo, functions as with all spectral presences as a warning, an interloper into the present, as a call inward.. If fiction is in this instance not a scalpel but a mirror Lenihan has both the requisite distance from and proximity to the characters she at times embodies, evades and transmutes; there is the sense that she arrived in life with a discerning compassion for those she intuited were quite like herself: those on the fringes, those who live close to the bone; those bequeathed with rare blessing and talent yet no clear blueprint for what to do with it, those without access; who took the circuitous route through life, those in possession of and thereby distracted by beauty irrespective of the darkness, and its cost, plainly visible on the surface, those who attempt, and fail, to give to others from their own yawning lack, those desperate, those who no longer care such is the intensity of their care, those merciful—whose justified anger masks unbearably raw tenderness; those made numb who seek to feel and will attempt anything to do so, those rapaciously desirous of the world, those who stand upright and unafraid, those who leave.. Hanami: "Back in Tokyo, Maia moves impassively through the day..."Aria’s death, and the life of her mother Maia before, during and after the terrible event, is the leitmotif of the collection.. It moves from Maia’s teenage years to Aria’s youth with her young mother, navigating life in Tokyo through failed relationships, precarious working conditions, sojourns to tropical retreats immersed in extraordinary wealth.. Time in Kōhine is not linear; it whorls and unfolds; spirit meets bone and both are transformed; time is borderland; stories merge and diverge; with great skill Lenihan leads us through leaps of time and space.. "Ruru" is raw and desperate (and like more than a handful of other stories in Kōhine , recalls Mary Gaitskill’s classic short story collection, Bad Behaviour), chronicling the sexual desires, despairs and obsessions of the young and beautiful.. It's a stylistic trick used ingeniously elsewhere, where impressions are recounted through Aria’s voice, which has the curious effect of melding mother with daughter; a formula further emphasised in the story "Spirit House", where Maia and 14-year-old Aria, vacationing in a tropical location and dressed in colorful skimpy clothing, are mistaken for two friends and hit on in a bar.. Maia considers at times whether she’s neglectful; Aria feels invisible, and amidst the whirl of lights and throngs of people immersed within the giant screens and blaring neon at Shibuya Crossing remarks to her mother that she believes no one would stop should she drop dead on the street.. The stories depicting Maia in her role at the Gentlemen’s Clubs of Tokyo are compelling; the thick soup of the city in summer, the glow of dusk over the sex and souvenir stores snaking the alleys, the red velvet clubs, the mirrored walls refracting tiny shards of light cast by spinning discoballs.. The author, Roppongi Hills: "Maia is a greenhorn but a quick learner—and a hustler; she makes cash quickly...""Love Hotel" illustrates the malaise and banality that marks easy sex in Tokyo, where couples, mostly strangers, meet in themed rooms and engage in whatever meets their desires, watched over by two comical workers.
Excellent news out of the MSM world, both at the small and the large scale. First with the larger news. Newspaper Giant Gannett Faces More Layoffs Amid Disastrous Quarter and Recession Fears Gannet…
Gannett recorded a dismal second quarter financially , the company reported Thursday – important revenues sources down, costs up and a loss of $54 million on revenues of $749 million.. There have been multiple cost cutting efforts but all they resulted in is skeleton reporting teams and the costs not making a difference anyway.. “We’re barely five minutes into the final Reliable Sources and the arrogance and hatred for conservatives that “the truth is not neutral” with Stelter and Carl Bernstein is flowing.. “Second segment for Brian Stelter’s final show — the risk to the lives of journalists and how dangerous it is to be one in America because of the far-right.. And inviting Carl Bernstein on to the show as a last, desperate demonstration of Stelter’s seriousness – you know, Watergate and all that :. Back to CNN: Stelter is just the start of a purge of their Democrat partisan fanatics in a desperate effort to regain their reputation but I think they’re on the Gannett path.. The day Licht was announced as CNN’s new chief in February, everyone around him knew Stelter was toast , a media insider told Fox News Digital.. In axing Stelter, Licht’s desires to return the network to the middle and purge unexceptional broadcasters overlapped.…Once the coming shakeup at @CNN is done, don’t expect John Berman, Alisyn Camerota, Jim Acosta, Brianna Keilar, Jake Tapper, John King, and Don Lemon to still be at the network OR have their current show assignments.”. As reported by Post Millennial correspondent and TPUSA Ambassador Katie Daviscourt, Facebook ran interference for President Biden’s failing economic agenda by slapping a “fact-check” on one of the nation’s most accomplished economists.. Not mincing words, Phil Magness, the senior faculty member and Director of Research and Education at the American Institute for Economic Research, tweeted bluntly that a recession is defined as two quarters of negative GDP growth.
A New Zealand libertarian blog about Austrian economics, organic architecture, romantic realist art, Ayn Rand, Frank Lloyd Wright, Ludwig Von Mises
That post goes into the. details.... Will I live long enough to see the moon landing?. An Urgent Call for Entrepreneurship Education - A society that fails to harness the energy and creativity of the next. generation risks being left behind.. Unfortunately, the UK government has forced prices. high.... Being young and. ignorant the last time it seriously impacted .... Continue reading. Here’s what I’ve been up to. that may be of interest.. Here’s what I’ve been up to. that may be of interest.. The launch of the new Economic History Society website – and the new home of the The Long Run blog - The Economic History Society is very happy to launch its new website as of. November 2020.. I started this blog in 2011 and have put up about. 18,500 .... The asking price. is $1.9 million.