Of course there is racism in New Zealand

Taika Waititi has stirred things up by saying that while New Zealand is “the best place on the planet” it is also “racist as fuck”. I agree with him on both counts. I haven’t had to experience the sort of racism he describes, but have had to deal with prejudices.

This came from an interview with English magazine ‘Dazed and Confused: Unknown Mortal Orchestra & Taika Waititi on New Zealand culture – some extracts:


Taika Waititi: It was scary, man, it was scary. We also used to think Bob Marley and Michael Jackson were Maori. I thought that Bob Marley was from Ruatoria and I heard that Michael Jackson was a local!

Taika Waititi: Yeah, and New Zealanders are, like, experts in cynicism. We’re good observers, because we come from a place where basically nothing happens. There’s definitely a mentality of ‘I’m stuck here and I’m not going to get out’ that informs the stuff we make, there’s kind of a cool darkness to it.

Taika Waititi: We have a very strong metre around being too earnest or cheesy because we all grew up the same in New Zealand and you want to make sure your friends aren’t gonna mock you for doing stuff! (laughs) It’s like, ‘There’s got to be a cool way of saying something – I’m not going to scream out, “I love you!”’ You’ve got to do it in a cool, funny, sarcastic way. It’s the same with our art and cinema – we can afford to be bold and do outlandish shit because we all know what the alternative is, which is basically being in New Zealand.

Ruban, I read an interview where you said that growing up half-Polynesian in New Zealand was to be the kid a shop owner will follow around’. Does this chime with your own experiences, Taika?

Taika Waititi: Exactly the same. Growing up it was very normal to go into a store and they would say, ‘What do you want?’ And you’d be like, (muttering) ‘I’m just looking at chips, man.’ I remember getting a job at a dairy and they would never give me a job at the till, I was always at the back washing vegetables. And then one day one of the owners asked me if I sniffed glue – like, ‘Are you a glue-sniffer?’ (Ruban laughs) In my head I was like, ‘Motherfucker, you grew up with my mum!’ And I knew for sure that he didn’t ask other kids in the store if they were glue-sniffers.

I think I’ve got quite an idealised vision of New Zealand as like Australia without the racism and the blokeish sense of humour…

Taika Waititi: Nah, it’s racist as fuck. I mean, I think New Zealand is the best place on the planet, but it’s a racist place. People just flat-out refuse to pronounce Maori names properly. There’s still profiling when it comes to Polynesians. It’s not even a colour thing – like, ‘Oh, there’s a black person.’ It’s, ‘If you’re Poly then you’re getting profiled.’

Ruban Nielson: I didn’t even realise how light my skin was until I came (to the US). It was one of the things I liked when I moved here; it’s like nobody knows what you are so they give you the benefit of the doubt. And then I go back to New Zealand as a person who’s older and somewhat accomplished in their field and I still get treated worse! It’s like people want to remind you – ‘Yeah, but you’re still Polynesian, so…’

Taika Waititi: Totally. People in Auckland are very patronising. They’re like, ‘Oh, you’ve done so well, haven’t you? For how you grew up. For one of your people.’ (Ruban laughs)

Ruban Nielson: I appreciate being Polynesian more than I did when I was there. When I go back now, I find myself being more aggressive when I’m pronouncing Maori names around people who refuse to do it. (laughs)

Taika Waititi: Yeah. Because because they don’t mispronounce French words, do they? They can say fucking ‘Camembert’ properly.


I think he’s wrong about pronounciation – people tend to pronounce names as they have learned them, and rarely deliberately mispronounce.

And he’s wrong about mispronouncing French words, that’s very common – a guarantee many of us won’t be very good on ‘Camembert’  and many other foreign words.

And English is ‘mispronounced’ more than any other language.

But racism is rife in New Zealand – racism against Maori, against Polynesians, against Chinese, against Indians, against Irish, against Arabs, against English, against anyone who is racially different. It’s just what some people do.

It is a particular problem when the Government and the Police have racist policies and practices.

Stuff: Taika Waititi’s right, New Zealand really is a racist place

“The only people I meet who are racist are Māoris,” one woman said after learning Taika Waititi had again said New Zealand is a racist place.

Did she see the irony in her own sentence?

There will never be no racism, but there is a lot of room for improvement in New Zealand.

 

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75 Comments

  1. Reply
    • Kitty Catkin

       /  April 10, 2018

      Yes, racist as fuck (one might as well say it, as everyone knows what ‘f*ck’ of ‘f–k’ means and reads it as that) is meaningless.

      I have been on the receiving end of Maori racism, either ‘benevolent’ (assumed to think and be this and that because of my skin) or hostile. Racism goes both ways.

      Reply
      • Pickled Possum

         /  April 10, 2018

        Good Afternoon Miss
        Have you read Maya Angelou’s Caged Bird

        The caged bird sings
        with a fearful trill
        of things unknown
        but longed for still
        and his tune is heard
        on the distant hill
        for the caged bird
        sings of freedom.

        https://www.bartleby.com/essay/Poetry-Analysis-of-Maya-Angelous-Caged-Bird-PKCDSYZYVJ

        Reply
        • Kitty Catkin

           /  April 10, 2018

          Yes, I have read I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings.

          I hear that caged birds are safer, don’t know the difference and so on….but I still hate them being caged. Aviaries with lots of flying space are better, But really, birds in tiny cages – forget it !

          Do you know Keats’ poem about the bird that was tethered ‘with a silken cord of my own hand’s weaving’ ? The person can’t understand why er, why it reacted to captivity as it did.

          Reply
  2. Blazer

     /  April 10, 2018

    racism is ingrained in human nature in its broader context.
    Locality and commonality prevail.You only need to look at sporting rivalry.Chiefs play the blues and fans sledge the opposition.If the AB’s are playing another country ,fans cheer the same… players
    .As ‘birds of a feather flock together’ is a truism,the only solution is a gradual melting pot of inter racial breeding, until the time that becomes the dominating pedigree all around…the world.

    Reply
    • Traveller

       /  April 10, 2018

      Yep tribes are a societal mainstay.

      Reply
    • PartisanZ

       /  April 10, 2018

      Wow, Blazer, the Righties loved that one! 8 – nil …

      I’m not convinced ‘tribalism’ and racism are the same thing at all.

      How do you think the melting pot of inter-racial breeding is going in Aotearoa NZ?

      It seems to me people very often continue to identify along racial lines, especially Maori and Pakeha (or European) … Indeed, we have provision for that in our electoral system!

      The “I am a New Zealander” argument doesn’t wash with me either. I too am a New Zealander. I’m a Pakeha New Zealander. Ngati Tiriti o Waitangi …

      No one will ever convince me that New Zealander and Pakeha/European is an either/or question … except perhaps at gunpoint … and by then it’ll be way too late …

      Nor can I be convinced that Aotearoa New Zealander ISN’T an option.

      Reply
  3. Gezza

     /  April 10, 2018

    🤔Reminds me. Has that bullying, loudmouthed, irrelevant, racist old rich prick Sir Bob commenced legal proceedings against the starter of the petition to strip his knighthood, as he threatened, yet? 😳

    Reply
    • lurcher1948

       /  April 10, 2018

      Nothing wrong with Sir Bob.

      Reply
      • Gezza

         /  April 10, 2018

        Of course there bloody is. Apart from those conditions I listed he’s also got Addison’s disease & by now in his dotage he’s no doubt on other medications to keep his carcase animated.

        Reply
    • lurcher1948

       /  April 10, 2018

      The man in action,dealing with idiots in the world

      Reply
      • Gezza

         /  April 10, 2018

        He’s probably on blood pressure pills now. They might’ve helped back then too? o:O

        I think we all enjoyed that fight but it was an easy win Lurchy the other guy hadn’t trained for it & didn’t see the sucker punch coming.

        Reply
      • Gezza

         /  April 10, 2018

        So ignoring your vicariously living thru the video of Sir Bob, & getting back to my original question, has the old prick started those legal proceedings yet?

        Reply
  4. lurcher1948

     /  April 10, 2018

    I’m as racist as the next person,I’m just a normal New Zealander…

    Reply
  5. Griff

     /  April 10, 2018

    Char bro all you honkys are racist mother f**kers.
    Just because Maori speak with a accent in English dont mean they are racist.
    If a white mofu mangles Maori they are racist ..Eh bro.

    Taika Waititi is a racist twat.

    I was originally brought up by Welsh and English parents in CHCH
    That means I have a different accent from someone from Northland descendant from dalmatian gum diggers.
    Having a regional accent with echos of your fore bearers roots is not racist.
    Claiming that an entire group of people are racist because they have an accent is.

    Reply
    • Kitty Catkin

       /  April 10, 2018

      It’s also rubbish to claim that Pakehas REFUSE to pronounce Maori names correctly.I hear Maori people doing this, and in the Waikato, Ngaruawahia is very often called Narra – by its Maori residents as well as Pakeha ones.

      It’s not racist, of course, when a Maori says ‘ahks’ for ‘ask’ or ‘yous’. They may well have picked the latter up from the Irish ‘yez’. 🙂

      Reply
  6. sorethumb

     /  April 10, 2018

    Another indicator of successful integration is crime statistics comparing the likelihood of different populations getting into conflict with the law. Unfortunately, we do not have country-of-birth crime statistics. Neither the Australian Institute of Criminology nor the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) keep such records.However, statistics on Australia’s prison population give us a clue about the ethnic background of the perpetrators of more serious crimes, such as homicide, assault and robbery.
    According to the most recent ABS data, for every 100 000 Australia-born residents there are 202.4 prisoners. The total rate for the entire resident population, however, stands at 170 prisoners per 100 000 residents. This means that foreign-born residents actually have a lower chance of being imprisoned for serious offences than the native-born population (ABS 2010).
    A few caveats remain, though. First, the prisoner statistics relate only to the most serious crimes. Second, there is a wide gap between different migrant groups, ranging from an extremely low rate of 28.2 for Indian-born to 555.3 for Samoan- born residents. Third, the figures are not controlled for age or socioeconomic status. Fourth, it may be that foreign-born offenders without Australian citizenship are deported early on in their criminal careers.
    Selection, migration and integration: why multiculturalism works in Australia (and fails in Europe)
    Oliver Marc Hartwich1
    Centre for Independent Studies

    Reply
  7. Alan Wilkinson

     /  April 10, 2018

    Shopkeepers wouldn’t be racist if Maori kids didn’t steal from them.

    Reply
    • Gezza

       /  April 10, 2018

      Down here the kids who steal from my Indian mate’s dairy are all sorts, pakehas included. I know cos I asked him if they were mainly Maori kids & he said no. So he’s just prejudiced against thieves.

      Reply
      • Alan Wilkinson

         /  April 10, 2018

        Exactly.

        Reply
        • Kitty Catkin

           /  April 10, 2018

          I wondered if it was the age, not the race !

          Reply
          • Gezza

             /  April 10, 2018

            Well, given what happened when he’s caught the little shits, it’s:

            1. the 3 P’s*
            2. the company they keep
            3 the police being too soft on the kids & too hard on the shopkeeper for detaining the kids

            *piss poor parenting

            Reply
            • Kitty Catkin

               /  April 10, 2018

              I remember some years ago when a young lad (teens) was making a pest of himself and the shopkeeper asked if he wanted a clip round the ear. ‘Yes !’ was the reply. So he was given one,

              He then snivelled to mummy who wanted the shopkeeper done for assault. My mother would not have given my brother another clip on the ear, but she would have had no sympathy, either.

  8. sorethumb

     /  April 10, 2018

    But racism is rife in New Zealand – racism against Maori, against Polynesians, against Chinese, against Indians, against Irish, against Arabs, against English, against anyone who is racially different. It’s just what some people do.
    …………
    Characterising people is normal and healthy. We can get through life without it. It is only predudice if it is wrong (of the group) or you don’t make allowance for individual difference.

    Reply
    • Kitty Catkin

       /  April 10, 2018

      It would be interesting to do a study in Hamilton, of all places. I see so many groups of mixed people in the streets and having coffee or lunch together, schoolgirls with Muslim scarves in the school uniform colour, veiled ladies of whom nobody takes any notice except one old fool who tells them his opinion…a cheek when he, as a gay man, would have wanted tolerance when he was a young gay man and breaking the law by having gay sex. There are ??? accents and languages heard. I am not silly enough to imagine that there are no racists around, of course, but it does seem to be a real melting pot. There is a chemist shop where one chemist is a young Asian (Oriental) and the other a Muslim woman,

      I had a real disappointment in the street a few years ago, A voice, obviously Middle-Eastern young and male said in my ear ‘So…..are you married ?’ I turned to see who it was, but wouldn’t you know it, he was talking to the man on the other side of him and hadn’t even noticed my irrestible feminine charms. Oh, well,

      Reply
      • Gezza

         /  April 10, 2018

        How did you know it was pbviously a middle-eastern voice.
        I must admit there are some languages I do find unpleasant to the ear. Arabic (I presume it’s Farsi) is one. And I don’t like the sound of Hebrew either.

        Reply
        • Gezza

           /  April 10, 2018

          French sounds delicious, but lazy.

          Reply
        • Gezza

           /  April 10, 2018

          German wasn’t as harsh on the ear as I expected when I was in Bonn & Frankfurt. The air and train hostesses make it sound very nice.

          Reply
        • Kitty Catkin

           /  April 10, 2018

          I could tell from the accent, It was a very attractive one, too, I thought that it was my lucky day.

          Reply
  9. Zedd

     /  April 10, 2018

    I still remember in 1970s being called a ‘Pommie bastard’, “Whinging Pom’ & being often told ‘If you dont like it here.. then F-off back to Pommie-land etc.’ Having been in other countries, frankly I was surprised at the blatant Racist attitude by many kiwis… back in the day. Whilst it is not as bad now.. there is still Maori-Pakeha conflict (50% of prison inmates; allegations of targeting by white cops) & now rumblings of the ‘Asian Invasion’ rhetoric..
    SO; are kiwis racist; “HELL YES” but not the only ones. Look at the ‘Black lives matter’ in USA thing & the Aborigines/Wogs (Greeks/Italians/Lebanese etc.) V White Aussies thing too !!

    Reply
    • Blazer

       /  April 10, 2018

      you forgot ‘punch a pom a day’…Tim Bickerstaff R.I.P.Bol.

      Reply
    • sorethumb

       /  April 10, 2018

      You are digging up history and making claims as to an extent based on anecdote. Much of the winging Pom rhetoric amounted to no more than what you would find in the comments on Stuff.

      Reply
    • PDB

       /  April 10, 2018

      Zedd: “I still remember in 1970s being called a …. “Whinging Pom’ ”

      Really? Who’d have thought? Can’t believe where they would have got that idea from!

      Reply
      • Zedd

         /  April 10, 2018

        @PDB

        URRGH… was that supposed to be ‘funny’.. pull your pantz back up !

        Reply
  10. MaureenW

     /  April 10, 2018

    The goalpost has moved over the last couple of decades as to what constitutes racism. Once it was an overt activity, now it seems as though you’re racist for merely observing and/or having an opinion on different appearances and customs.

    racism
    prejudice, discrimination, or antagonism directed against someone of a different race based on the belief that one’s own race is superior.
    “a programme to combat racism”
    synonyms: racial discrimination, racialism, racial prejudice/bigotry, xenophobia, chauvinism, bigotry, bias, intolerance; More
    anti-Semitism;
    •the belief that all members of each race possess characteristics, abilities, or qualities specific to that race, especially so as to distinguish it as inferior or superior to another race or races.
    “theories of racism”

    Reply
  11. Commonality, be it your family, your extended family , your district, racial, religious , cultural, your sport, your hobby is our natural behaviour as humans. It is what binds us together – our cohesion that then protects us eg: we rise-up together in times of war.
    We gravitate first to members of our immediate family , then extended family , then local community and so on rippling out.
    There will always be friction if you mix a country up with vastly different religions, races and cultures.
    There are always those who will tell you that this natural instinct can be over -ridden but it can not be – hidden yes, but not over-ridden

    Reply
    • PartisanZ

       /  April 10, 2018

      Since racism is learned in the first instance it can be unlearned, though perhaps not easily. Racism becomes imbued in systems and their institutions.

      However, better attitudes and behaviours towards others can be learned, and institutional or systemic racism can be undone …

      I’d argue that’s exactly the process people of the world are going through at the moment, notably the white people …

      Reply
  12. alloytoo

     /  April 10, 2018

    It would be helpful at this juncture to separate race and culture and stop the assumption that a criticism of culture is intrinsically raciest.

    Reply
    • Blazer

       /  April 10, 2018

      well you go first…European ….separate race and culture in a meaningful ,definitive…way.

      Reply
      • Griff

         /  April 10, 2018

        Define European culture.

        adjective
        adjective: European
        relating to or characteristic of Europe or its inhabitants.
        “twentieth-century European art”

        Define European.

        noun
        noun: European; plural noun: Europeans
        a native or inhabitant of Europe.

        Define New Zealander.
        Define New Zealand culture.

        Define Pakeha..,…..White man wearing a bone/stone carving……..

        Reply
        • Gezza

           /  April 10, 2018

          Define dickhead
          Griff

          Reply
          • Griff

             /  April 10, 2018

            Define Pakeha

            From your vehement reply I guess you proudly wear an oversized piece of primitive tat around your neck.
            I deduce this from the fact that peploe that wear bone|stone carvings accept the name Pakeha far more than those who don’t .
            I have always refused to be labeled a pakeha.
            I am not alone

            I am proudly a New Zealander.
            That’s an inclusive name for all who live in this country regardless of race culture or skin colour.
            Not a word signifying other to a small minority of Kiwis and referring only to peploe of European decent .

            Reply
            • Gezza

               /  April 10, 2018

              Incorrect assumptions in your first paragraph
              I don’t waste time debating this issue with racist white supremacists and aspies aren’t noted for their ability to see very widely beyond their own particular preoccupations, anyway. Good day to you on this one, bro! 😡

            • Griff

               /  April 10, 2018

              Pakeha

              ˈpɑːkɪhɑː/
              nounNZ
              noun: pakeha; plural noun: pakehas; noun: Pakeha; plural noun: Pakehas

              a white New Zealander as opposed to a Maori.
              “Pakeha influences”

              Origin
              Maori.

              New Zealanders
              An inclusive name for all who live in this country regardless of race culture or skin colour.

              New Zealanders, colloquially known as Kiwis, are people associated with New Zealand, sharing a common history, culture, and language (New Zealand English). People of various ethnicities and national origins are citizens of New Zealand, governed by its nationality law.

              https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/New_Zealanders

              Oh dear
              Seems that was a trigger for you
              I am not a “white supremacist”
              I just don’t except a label that denotes me by my ancestral heritage not who I am.
              As to Aspie
              Again use of a label to other.
              Your true colours are showing .

            • Gezza

               /  April 10, 2018

              You are a white supremacist you just don’t recognise it. You reek of it.

            • Gezza

               /  April 10, 2018

              PS: I’m not the one who made an issue of being an aspie and trying to sell that as a positive attribute, and you’re the one chucking racist stereotype labels around. Crawl away. I’m done with you on this issue.

      • alloytoo

         /  April 10, 2018

        @Blazer “well you go first…European ….separate race and culture in a meaningful ,definitive…way.”

        You might want to check your atlas, Europe is a geographical region containing a multitude of cultures and inhabited a multitude of races.

        Being critical of some of those cultures, should however not be construed as being raciest against Europeans.

        Reply
    • sorethumb

       /  April 10, 2018

      I would point out two TED talks by black/brown women. 1. On intersectionallity has a lot of white women crying over black women shot by police (?)
      2. A doctor who links childhood trauma to health . Her stance is neutral on who to blame (case/situation dependant). 2 is Allright = in/ 1. is out.

      Reply
    • sorethumb

       /  April 10, 2018

      I think race signals Allie, however roles can change a person of another race can be an Allie.
      A group may be defined by its mission (eg protect NZ keep it as it was), therefore a Chinese person who migrates here and thinks “this place needs 20 million just like me” opposes my mission.

      Reply
  13. sorethumb

     /  April 10, 2018

    Most Whites Know Diversity! Is Inherently Anti-White (And Substantial Numbers Of Non-Whites Do, Too)
    https://www.vdare.com/posts/audacious-epigone-most-whites-know-diversity-is-inherently-anti-white-and-substantial-numbers-of-non-whites-do-too

    Reply
  14. Alan Wilkinson

     /  April 10, 2018

    Racism/sexism: should I walk down this street at night past that person? Clues that guide that decision.

    Reply
    • Gezza

       /  April 10, 2018

      What clues determine whether YOU don’t? o_O

      Reply
      • Alan Wilkinson

         /  April 10, 2018

        A lot. One of them might be race.

        Reply
        • Gezza

           /  April 10, 2018

          What race(s)?

          And for the sexism fear – what are the preventer clues for you there?

          Reply
          • Alan Wilkinson

             /  April 10, 2018

            Male more of a risk than female. Size matters. Location, environment and time matters. Attitude, age, state, speech matter. Culture gives context to those. Race gives clue to culture. No simple answer. Stupid to expect one.

            Reply
            • Gezza

               /  April 10, 2018

              Oh. I see. You were generalising. I thought you were talking about yourself. I couldn’t figure out why you thought walking past a male would deter you from walking down the street at night in case you were the victim of sexism.

            • Alan Wilkinson

               /  April 10, 2018

              So you think being more fearful of a male is not sexist but being more fearful of someone because of their race is racist?

            • Gezza

               /  April 10, 2018

              No. I don’t think so. I had to scratch my head & re-read that a few times, it looks like a riddle. in the end I decided to just ignore it.

            • Alan Wilkinson

               /  April 10, 2018

              Make up your mind. Are you answering or ignoring it?

            • Gezza

               /  April 10, 2018

              Is whatever Sir Alan’s posted back to me worth reading – anyone?

  15. PartisanZ

     /  April 10, 2018

    Western European colonisation – arguably the first form of globalization – was thoroughly imbued with blatant racism based on the assumption of absolute White superiority …

    Neo-colonialism or neoliberal globalisation is imbued with subtle racism based on the assumption of relative White superiority … e.g. We can pay these (inevitably) dark-skinned workers less than what we banned child labour being paid in our own countries a century and a half ago …

    One might argue that we’re learning, although only insomuch as we continue to gain advantage and benefit from it …

    “There is no racism in New Zealand” … So why has it only got an English name?
    There is no racism at all” …

    Reply
    • Gezza

       /  April 10, 2018

      Western European colonisation – arguably the first form of globalization – was thoroughly imbued with blatant racism based on the assumption of absolute White superiority …
      Yep.

      Neo-colonialism or neoliberal globalisation is imbued with subtle racism based on the assumption of relative White superiority … e.g. We can pay these (inevitably) dark-skinned workers less than what we banned child labour being paid in our own countries a century and a half ago …
      Nope. If they could get people in white skinned countries to do it for the same pathetic wages and conditions they’d do it. It’s economic avarice that drives these arseholes, not racism. They’ll happily cuddle up to any coloured skin or foreign Islamic dictatorships who’ll do it too.

      One might argue that we’re learning, although only insomuch as we continue to gain advantage and benefit from it …
      One might, but I couldn’t even figure out what that meant, so I wouldn’t.

      “There is no racism in New Zealand” … So why has it only got an English name?
      There is no racism at all” …

      It’s a misspelled Dutch name. There’s nothing racist about it. If others want to call it something else that’s fine by it wasn’t even universally known as Aortearoa. If it was up to me I’d issue a decree ordering that henceforth it will be Kiwiland and that now it was half Maori and half English and there was to be no further argument.

      Reply
      • Gezza

         /  April 10, 2018

        Bugger.
        * … but it wasn’t even universally known as Aotearoa by all Maori
        FIFM (Fixed it for me.)

        Reply
      • PartisanZ

         /  April 10, 2018

        Economic avarice is probably a by-product of racism, but I did say “relative White superiority” …

        Subtle, relative racism is arguably better than blatant absolute racism … for instance, Aussies don’t go out shooting Aborigines now, they just lock them away on ‘reservations’ and feed them alcohol and tobacco … therefore we’re learning … we’re improving …?

        Why would racism not be an evolving thing – or perhaps more correctly a ‘devolving’ thing – like everything else seems to be?

        Reply
        • Gezza

           /  April 10, 2018

          Racism is racism. I think the rest of that is waffle.

          Reply
          • Gezza

             /  April 10, 2018

            And there’s racism each way in this country. Hopefully its confined mainly to a small coterie of arseholes in both main communities.

            Reply
          • PartisanZ

             /  April 10, 2018

            Well … No … Slavery is slavery … but when it got abolished in the United States it was replaced by Jim Crow segregation and effective economic slavery …

            Reply
            • Gezza

               /  April 10, 2018

              You wank on about that shit-hole country the US to some other tosser here, if you like.
              Not interested.
              I’m talking about New Zealand.

  1. Of course there is racism in New Zealand — Your NZ – NZ Conservative Coalition

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