Published on New Zealand Herald Mai Chen, Managing Partner of Chen Palmer, Chair of the Superdiversity Centre for Law, Policy and Business, and BNZ Director writes in support of defining merit in a way that does not exclude diverse people. […]
Published on New Zealand Herald Seventeen Kiwis have be named as finalists for the EY Entrepreneur of the Year awards for 2017. The finalists represent a diverse range of industries including education, law, agriculture, arts, real estate, and tourism. Awards […]
Racism starts small. Sometimes it lives in everyday actions and comments that we laugh off, nod in agreement to, excuse, and therefore accept. But we don’t have to. We can stop casual racism from growing into something more extreme. We can give it no encouragement. No […]
Published in Newstalk NB A new campaign is challenging people to confront racism. The Give Nothing To Racism campaign starts today, to eliminate casual racism in society. Mai Chen is one of the people behind the campaign, and says one in three […]
Published in the NZ Herald This week sees the launch of a new organisation dedicated to championing the rights and achievements of women from indigenous and migrant backgrounds. Super Diverse Women has more than 100 foundation members, many of them […]
A leading constitutional law expert says New Zealand’s laws need to be overhauled in the wake an ugly incident of racial abuse filmed in Waikato that was directed at a Muslim-New Zealand woman.
Read more https://www.tvnz.co.nz/one-news/new-zealand/huntly-muslim-abuse-incident-highlights-our-laws-ineffectiveness-in-dealing-racist-attacks-law-expert?auto=5320685424001
The historic gender equity case filed by the New Zealand College of Midwives is heading to mediation instead of court.
New Colmar Brunton research reports that a “new modern New Zealander is starting to emerge”, driven by both our changing cultural mix and our need to adapt to the changing world.
The Superdiversity Centre has released a CQ Stocktake from the Response to the Superdiversity Stocktake forums held last month in Auckland and Wellington, at which world-class superdiversity expert and founder of Common Purpose, Julia Middleton, gave the keynote addresses on how New Zealand can develop cultural intelligence to lift its economic and social performance, followed by presentations by key business and public sector leaders.