Examines a range of economic perspectives and theories, with a specific focus on their relevance to the philosophical and cultural values and practices that inform Māori and Indigenous business.
This paper will introduce students to the history and political economy of M?üori and Indigenous business. It will outline the ways that historical events have changed, impeded or enhanced these business forms, with a view to analysis and extrapolation of future-oriented business models and opportunities.
|Paper title||Māori in Business 1|
|Teaching period||1st Non standard period (9 April 2018 - 15 June 2018)|
|Domestic Tuition Fees||Tuition Fees for 2018 have not yet been set|
|International Tuition Fees||Tuition Fees for international students are elsewhere on this website.|
- Limited to
- Limited to: PGCertMAIBus, PGDipMAIBus, MMAIBus
- Learning Outcomes
- By the end of this paper it is expected that the student will be able to:
- Reflect critically on the values, theory and practices that inform MÄori businesses and those of other Indigenous peoples' businesses
- Contrast and critique a range of economic approaches drawn from different theoretical and cultural perspectives
- Develop future-oriented models for MÄori and Indigenous business
- Teaching staff
- To be advised
- To be advised
- Teaching Arrangements
- This paper will be delivered online using webinars, videoed presentations, interactive
tasks and online collaborative activities and discussions. The class will meet for
approximately 30 hours, delivered weekly within a 10-week quarter.
Each week students will join a one-hour tutorial webinar either from their home or at the nearest participating institution. The one-hour tutorial will be accompanied by two hours' structured activity. Students will also undertake self-directed individual and collaborative work and assignment preparation.
The emphasis will be on the development of practical skills appropriate for working with M?üori and others and to prepare themselves for completing their studies and capitalising on their newly developed skills and outlook.
- Graduate Attributes Emphasised
- Global perspective, Interdisciplinary perspective, Research.
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.
- Paper Structure
- Student workload
150 hours' learning over a single quarter, including:
- 30 formal contact hours
- 120 hours of self-study
100% coursework, comprising:
- Essay 1 30%
- Essay 2 30%
- Group report 30%
- Reflective logs, summaries of readings and contribution to class discussions 10%
- Otago Business School - email@example.com