Since releasing the Superdiversity Stocktake: Implications for Law, Policy and Business last November, (downloaded now over 130,000 times), I have realised the need to refresh what the word “diversity” means in 21st century New Zealand.
“I knew I had been nominated [for the Women of Influence Awards], but I didn’t expect to get selected as a finalist,” Chen Palmer partner Marina Matthews told LawTalk.
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.
Mai Chen named in Top 50 Diversity Figures in Public Life in Global Diversity List supported by The Economist
Mai Chen, Chair of the Superdiversity Centre for Law, Policy and Business, has been named on The Economist’s Top 50 Global Diversity List. Mai Chen is also Managing Partner at Chen Palmer Partners, Chair of New Zealand Asian Leaders, Adjunct Professor for the Faculty of Law at the University of Auckland, and a Director of the BNZ.
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.
Anthony Healy, CEO of BNZ addressed the Superdiversity Stocktake Forum held on 8 March 2016.
Migrants coming to live and work in the south will be the future of Southland.
Was 2015 the year New Zealand business, media and Government finally got forced into a long-overdue conversation around New Zealand and diversity?
A new year is about new perspectives, and from the perspective of the rest for the world, there are many reasons why record numbers of tourists come to New Zealand and migrants want to settle here.