Many of TEU’s publications are kept here at http://issuu.com/nzteu. There you can view them online, on an electronic book viewer such as an iPad, or you can download them as a pdf.
Guides and other publications
- A guide to branch committee positions
- A guide to general staff branch contact people
- Asserting copyright and/or your right to be identified as author in TEI publications and other material
- Parental Leave – before during and after
- Churn: The Unacceptable Face of the Global Knowledge Economy? New Zealand Journal of Teachers’ Work, Volume 7, Issue 1, 74-82, 2010 by Joce Jesson
- AUS’s Guide to Intellectual Property Rights 2005 by Geoff Mclay
- Restructuring, reviews and management of change
- Education International’s Trade Union Rights Manual
- New Zealand universities of the future : report to the Tertiary Education Commission, 2007
Links to articles for the Australian NTEU’s Advocate magazine:
- March 2012- Narrowing the focus of tertiary education
- November 2011 – Occupy Aotearoa New Zealand
- July 2011 - When employers gang up, we’re ready2go
- March 2011 - Thanks for being good neighbours
- November 2010 – Balancing fairness at work
- July 2010 – Missing out on the chance to learn
- March 2010 – Ominous Budget looms in NZ
- November 2009 – A say in the governance of your workplace
- July 2009 - Denise Bradley, where the bloody hell are you?
Flax rope or iron fetter?
Roger Openshaw and Elizabeth Rata examine how cultural essentialism threatens intellectual freedom in the New Zealand tertiary education sector. Roger Oppenshaw is at Massey University(firstname.lastname@example.org), and Elizabeth Rata at the University of Auckland (email@example.com).
Link to ‘Flax rope or iron fetter’ here
Beyond the utilitarian university
Brian Easton sets out his views on the key characteristics of a modern university; something more than business enterprises responding to the vocational aspirations of paying students in a competitive market environment.
Link to ‘Beyond the utilitarian university’ here
Review – Parenting and professing: Balancing family work with an academic career
University of Canterbury’s Julia Rucklidge reviews this collection of personal essays written mostly by American women and edited by Rachel Bassett.
Link to ‘Review – Parenting and professing: Balancing family work with an academic career’ here