Kia ora koutou. Since last month's update I've spent a fair bit of time on the road - first up was our annual ASEAN-Australia-New Zealand (AANZ) dialogue in Kuala Lumpur, organised with partners AsiaL
Executive director Simon Draper writes about what has been happening over the last month, and what we can look forward to in May.
Kia ora koutou. It’s a privilege to be able to announce the Foundation’s new Māori name, Te Whītau Tūhono.
The Asia New Zealand Foundation will be leading a delegation of trade policy experts to Beijing and Shanghai in early September to speak with Chinese colleagues about the challenges China and New Zeal
No doubt everyone's minds are still on last night's political events, so I'm willing to accept my update this month may not be the topic du jour of watercooler conversations. Despite this, I'm happy t
Ko tēnei te wiki o te reo Māori. Kia kaha koutou ki te kōrero Māori ahakoa he iti, he pounamu. Ko te reo Māori te reo taketake o Aotearoa, he taonga te reo, he reo ora mō tātou katoa.
Top Southeast Asian agribusiness leaders and entrepreneurs will be visiting Hamilton agricultural show Fieldays in June as part of a programme run by the Asia New Zealand Foundation.
This month, a group of Kiwi entrepreneurs will be visiting Thailand to learn about the region’s fast-paced innovation and make connections at a summit organised by the Asia New Zealand Foundation.
The Foundation is pleased to announce the recipients of the 2020 round of Postgraduate Research Grants. The grants are awarded to young NZ academics whose research involves Asia-related topics.
Journalist Michael Andrew says his understanding of Indonesia was turned on its head during the six weeks in the country studying Bahasa Indonesia and undertaking a placement at the Jakarta Post.
To gain a better sense of the current business environment in Asia, the Asia New Zealand Foundation sought the views of more than 100 of its stakeholders across the region.
Sherry Zhang says she didn't expect to fall in love during her media internship in Indonesia, but the country quickly swept her off her feet. The Foundation supported Sherry to spend six weeks in Jaka