March 14, 2021
Victoria Quade talks to documentary filmmaker Megan Jones about making Six Angry Women, a film about a controversial moment in New Zealand's recent history.
Deals with the issue of rape. | Watching Six Angry Women you can "Revisit the events of 1984, when six female vigilantes kidnapped an Auckland University lecturer and assaulted him in a violent political action, triggering debates about gender politics that divided New Zealand and led to social change. Made with the support of NZ On Air" From https://www.tvnz.co.nz/shows/six-angry-women/episodes
Tune in to the WEA show, Educating for Social Change at 7pm Sunday 14 March on Wellington Access Radio 106.1FM or the podcast on www.wellingtonwea.org.nz
October 21, 2020
Victoria interviews Jill Oakley and Simon Bowden from the upcoming Whenua Ūkaipō Connectedness exhibition.
A United Nations 75th anniversary art exhibition, bringing forward authentic Māori, indigenous and many cultures artistic visions to the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals. Featuring over 80 artworks from 17 artists.
October 21, 2020
Hidden Histories – the untold stories of the Disability community in Aotearoa New Zealand.
Guests include audio descriptor and advocate Judith Jones, Arts Access Aotearoa Executive Director, Richard Benge, Vincents Art workshop with Coordinator Glen MacDonald, Sumara Frazer, the Artistic director of Wellington Integrated
Dance and Kezia Bennett a member of Wellington Inclusive Dance.
[image - image of mural from Vincents Art Workshop]
September 15, 2020
Victoria and John interview Tina McIvor - Health Promotion Lead at Problem Gambling Foundation of New Zealand
Sign up to the campaign here:
Find out more here about the Problem Gaming Foundation:
August 23, 2020
You can read more here:
August 10, 2020
Leading up to the elections next month, Victoria talks to Grant Brookes from Unions Wellington about their activities and to Micah and Jamie, two high school students about why the elections are important to them.
July 15, 2020
Mike Gourley is joined by Wendi Wicks and Robyn Hunt and discusses the often acknowledged role of disabled women in our society, especially at those times we mark the successes of Women’s Suffrage in New Zealand, which was achieved at the end of the nineteenth century.
The second interview is with Kate Hunter from Te Herenga waka and Director of the Stout Research Centre.
[Pictured Kate Hunter at podium]