web analytics

Fonterra’s Corporate Accountability

Written By: - Date published: 6:00 pm, January 29th, 2009 - 33 comments
Categories: economy, national - Tags:

milk-bottle

Despite very serious allegations from former Sanlu CEO Tian Wenhua that an unnamed Fonterra board member influenced her decision to not cease production of milk powder known to be contaminated, on RNZ’s Checkpoint Fonterra Chairman Henry van der Hayden was adamant Fonterra would not be disclosing documentation to prove it advised Sanlu only a 0% melamine content was acceptable in its products (Sanlu issue starts at 4:04).

When Gail Woods pressed him to provide evidence that Fonterra had acted properly, van der Hayden sounded increasingly lame and worried as he repeatedly cited that “it was a matter of Chinese law…. We don’t have to do anythink [sic]”.  And with that we’re meant to accept that Fonterra’s part in the Chinese infant milk formula tragedy would remain a closed book.

Actually that’s just not good enough.

New Zealand relies so heavily on Fonterra for export earnings, and our entire primary exports reputation is so enmeshed with the Fonterra brand, that it deserves special scrutiny and needs to be held to the highest standards of accountability. Clearly van der Hayden doesn’t share this view going by the way he almost choked at Wilson’s apparently sacrilegious suggestion that perhaps Fonterra CEO Andrew Ferrier might even consider resigning.

I can understand if legal and commercial sensitivities mean Fonterra can’t lay everything bare to the public, but perhaps our Government might consider it prudent and ethical to formally investigate the evidence, on behalf of the New Zealand public, to establish the precise involvement of Fonterra in the Sanlu affair. Perhaps they could start with investigating exactly what Fonterra did advise and what actions Fonterra declared it would take if Sanlu didn’t comply with their 0% advisory? Some time-lines establishing exactly who knew what and when would also be helpful.

You may recall National screeching for enquiries when Clark was in the back of a Crown car exceeding the speed limit on a rural highway. Perhaps a matter of somewhat greater gravity, a matter involving the fatal poisoning of six infants and injury to hundreds of thousands more, might actually warrant a Government enquiry?

Will National hold our largest corporation to any standard of public accountability, or are we just meant to take Fonterra’s word and leave it at that? Seems an oddly uninterested stance from National for such an important issue.

33 comments on “Fonterra’s Corporate Accountability ”

  1. Bill 1

    Glad to finally see a post on this.

    Can’t think of an instance where the board of a western corporation has been held to any meaningfully measure of account.

    Can think of numerous instances where corporate actions have resulted in widespread deaths.

    While I don’t agree with the death sentence, I can’t see why the Fonterra contingent of the board should not be investigated and if necessary held to account for murder.

    That’s my tuppensworth

  2. Ari 2

    Corporate responsibility from National? Are you joking? 🙂

  3. Paul Robeson 3

    Put them all to trial. And bring back the government and clever f^&cks like Cushing who didn’t do due dilligence on Ansett too.

    put those guys on trial too. And all the finance company guys.

    wouldn’t that do wonders for corporate accountability if the tough on crime message extended to them and included negligence through inaction or incompetence?

  4. Felix 4

    I can hear Key already.

    “Umm, yeah we’ll be having a bit of a look at that, but really, and the fact is, there’s not really anything a government can do, so yeah… but we will be having a look”

    sprout: god Felix, the likeness is so perfect it’s spooky

  5. Peter Burns 5

    Maybe Mr Fonterra ignored corporate responsibility, because he just endured a frustrating decade where the Miss Clark Absolute Power regime was completely devoid of any governmental responsibility whatsoever. Just look at the state of the economy Dr Caustic and Aunty Helen. Anybody held accountable? Yeah right – cows fly and the dam milkman just got mugged again by the hoodie brigade.

  6. gingercrush 6

    Its a co-op not a corporation. I don’t see the need for an inquiry I do see a need for the board to be accountable and I am certain the farmers, the people who own this co-op and pay these people’s their money will expect accountability.

  7. The sprout,

    Wilson it wasn’t. Funny but as I recall tonight the correspondent guy in China made the same faux pas. Till Gail Woods put him right..

    for the rest and future-bound for a solid reputation out of the recession, a Royal Commission of Inquiry… huh.. a darned sight more useful than wonton waste on foregone climate conclusions.. and solutions…

    sprout: thanks, realized it wasn’t Wilson eventually but couldn’t put a name to the voice. cheers
    btw, is that wonton or wanton?

  8. rave 8

    Ho hum. What price profits?
    Nationalise the bastard. Who is going to make Fonterra accountable if not the NZ and Chinese people?
    Fonterra only exists on the teat of the NZ public who subsidise the dairy industry to hell.
    Nationalise it, allow working farmers (not Key-type corporate farmers) to keep their shares, and any further state investment and profits from public subsidies become public ownership.
    http://redrave.blogspot.com/2008/09/fonterra-and-state-monopoly-capitalism.html

    sprout: great article, thanks rave

  9. gingercrush 9

    rave go back to your wee shed with the other nutters. You pretend to act for the “workers” but I don’t think most workers would agree with you one bit. Talk to real New Zealand workers in the rural community and the small towns around this country. Not just the few urban workers you may keep in touch with.

    You don’t even make a case for how New Zealand subsidises the dairy industry in your article. I also noted that you used Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac in that article. The neo-liberals and more market orientated people would point to government intervention where they required those companies to make loans to families and people that could not afford home ownership and normally would not receive mortgages. And that is what helped cause the current sub-mortgage crisis.

  10. mike 10

    From a singapore paper – jan 5

    “On 13/8/2008, Sanlu decided after another meeting that products with less than 10mg/kg of melamine could still be sold as usual. Products with more than 10mg/kg should be temporarily suspended for sale. Products with around 20mg/kg of melamine should be gathered to replace products with even more melamine. All products with melamine should then be gradually removed from the market.

    After the above plan was disclosed to the public, competitors were shocked. Before this scandal, Sanlu had been known to have high quality standards. However, the above plan proved that Sanlu opted for short-term profits instead.

    It should be noted that the product replacement plan was based on the EU standards supplied by Sanlu’s New Zealand shareholder Fonterra.

    Although Fonterra had initially disapproved the plan, after further discussions, Fonterra did not insist on disclosing the problem to the public. Tian Wenhua disclosed to the police during investigation that both Sanlu and Fonterra agreed on the reason to be used for the product replacement plan. Tian Wenhua believed that as Fonterra was involved in the planning of product replacement, they should also bear certain responsibility.’

  11. BLiP 11

    Welcome to globalisation New Zealand.

    This is what you get when you mix “the market” with national boundaries. Anyone remember the Bhopal disaster?

    And the underlying, actual cause = profit motive.

    What’s going to happen when China demands that the Fonterra executive(s) concerned turn up for a court hearing ? Anyone read the trade agreement fine print when it comes to this?

  12. BLiP 12

    Goober John Key Said:

    ” . . . “Umm, yeah we’ll be having a bit of a look at that, but really, and the fact is, there’s not really anything a government can do, so yeah but we will be having a look . . . ”

    Translation: “we are taking this seriously and will be discussing how best to protect New Zealand’s interests at a summit where we will set a date for formulating the decision making process at which time there will be full consultation with all stake holders who will decide how best to procede going forward . . . “

  13. You may recall National screeching for enquiries when Clark was in the back of a Crown car exceeding the speed limit on a rural highway.

    Ridiculous, to be sure. But also not a useful analogy, since that incident involved govt officials and employees, and the incident under discussion doesn’t.

    Will National hold our largest corporation to any standard of public accountability…

    It’s not “our” corporation. It’s a co-op, so it belongs to the members of the co-op and it’s accountable to them, not us.

    Now, if you really do believe the Chinese govt, through some careless oversight, neglected a golden opportunity to make rich foreigners rather than its own Party officials responsible for this whole mess, I have this large bridge in Auckland for sale at a very cheap price…

  14. Ari 14

    It’s not “our’ corporation. It’s a co-op, so it belongs to the members of the co-op and it’s accountable to them, not us.

    Right, so it’s none of our business what a co-operative that represents our largest export industry does?

    That’s a very curious position, given the possible impact for other Kiwi exporters.

  15. Pascal's bookie 15

    “I also noted that you used Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac in that article. The neo-liberals and more market orientated people would point to government intervention where they required those companies to make loans to families and people that could not afford home ownership and normally would not receive mortgages.”

    And they’d be lying their asses off. Another f’ckn right wing myth takes flight. Do you actually believe this or are you just pushing it because it suits? If you do believe it, have you looked into it? Checked out how much ‘subprime’ mac and mae were into compared to the non regulated sectors? Looked at when Mac and Mae got involved (to the small extent that they were)? Thought about why they were so late in the game?

    Or is it just easier to repeat GOP talking points?

  16. vto 16

    If I owned one-half of a business that had killed and maimed such a HUGE number of babies in such a manner I wouldn’t be able to live with myself.

    Fonterra is steeply lacking in its approach to this issue, which I do not think will go away quickly. In fact it will grow.

    Fonterra is negligent and callous.

  17. vto 17

    Actually, I would like to alter that slightly… The owners and directors of Fonterra are negligent and callous.

  18. Pat 18

    “Actually, I would like to alter that slightly The owners and directors of Fonterra are negligent and callous”.

    The owners of Fonterra – do you mean farmers?

  19. vto 19

    yes. Owners have ultimate responsibility.

  20. Pat 20

    “If I owned one-half of a business that had killed and maimed such a HUGE number of babies in such a manner I wouldn’t be able to live with myself”.

    What if you owned 1/10,000th of that business?

  21. toad 21

    If they won’t release the documentation to verify their assertions, I think it is time to call for a Commission of Inquiry to find out exactly what Fonterra’s role in this tragedy was.

  22. Felix 22

    What’s your point, Pat?

    You’re responsible for what you own, aren’t you? If you and x amount of other people own something collectively, surely you are all collectively responsible for it, no?

  23. the sprout 23

    “Owners have ultimate responsibility”

    particularly in the absence of any apparent interest in holding the Board transparently accountable and clearing Fonterra’s name.

    “…so it’s none of our business what a co-operative that represents our largest export industry does? That’s a very curious position, given the possible impact for other Kiwi exporters”

    Exactly, that’s my point. Regardless of ownership structures, the primacy of Fonterra in our economy means all NZers have a real interest in getting this investigated and cleared up properly. It’s not going away so the sooner the better.

  24. the sprout 24

    “What if you owned 1/10,000th of that business?”

    that would still equate to injuring hundreds of infants

  25. grumpy 25

    Whoever thought a bunch of dairy farmers could run an international company is an idiot.
    When the Chinese Govt. comes looking for damages from Fonterra and accountability from directors the only way it can end is Chinese ownership of Fonterra.

    Then the dairy farmers (NZs worst employers) will get the outcome they deserve.

  26. sunny 26

    Can anyone with a scientific/farming background explain this one for me please? Melamine was added to watered down milk to fool tests for protein levels right? Why then didn’t the drop in milk fat or milk solids in the watered down milk give the game away ? Or does melamine mimic fat/solids as well? Sanlu was making all kinds of stuff out of this poisoned milk besides baby formula…again if you water the milk down the ‘recipes’ for those other products (yoghurt, chocolate etc) must have been affected and should have raised suspicions from the very beginning.

  27. Nick 27

    You say “New Zealand relies so heavily on Fonterra for export earnings” …

    Do we really? I think it’s the farmers we rely on – Fonterra are just their creaming the profits.

  28. tsmithfield 28

    So, various countries may have standards that will accept milk with trace levels of some contaminant or another. That is not to imply that these various countries would consider it acceptable behaviour to deliberately add the contaminants.
    Therefore, on the face of it, there seems to be absolutely no justification for the Chinese exec to claim that it was somehow OK to keep adding melamine because Europe or whatever had some standard for melamine levels.

    The other thing is that the level of melamine in the Chinese milk that was causing the health problems was many multiples higher than any acceptable world standard in any case.

    So I don’t see how the Chinese exec can have any valid case.

    That is not to say that Fonterra is necessarilly squeaky clean in all this though.

  29. mike 29

    Sunny – cant you see what was going on – they werent testing anything !!!

    This was the great fonterra with its so called high standards with a 43% share in this company (its minority, but not minor) not insisting on tesing anything.

  30. Tim Ellis 30

    When the Chinese Govt. comes looking for damages from Fonterra and accountability from directors the only way it can end is Chinese ownership of Fonterra.

    I don’t see how that’s the only way it can end at all. Fonterra’s ownership structure is defined by New Zealand statute. Please explain how the Chinese government can force this to change?

    Sanlu was a Chinese incorporated company, with Chinese management, a predominantly Chinese board, predominantly Chinese ownership, and Chinese regulatory structures. There hasn’t been any evidence, anywhere, that Fonterra recommended the use of melamine. Fonterra blew the whistle on the melamine contamination, after Chinese managers and officials stalled on it.

  31. sprout,
    btw, is that wonton or wanton? That’s my wandering little finger.. it’s also funny (tks for the laugh) because I thought I’d checked that.

    to the guy relating Fonterra’s “profits” I’d add how the same likely folks there have stacked considerable debt/derivatives. Rave, maybe they do this kind of thing to evade nationalization..?

    bottomlining I’d say mike has it right, the Sanlu investment always looked opportunistic. At the time why not, there was some market potential!

    So I guess the only satisfactory answer is to afford high standards all round, starting with people at the top who always think of food product/s and human consumption this way

  32. tsmithfield 32

    Here is a multiple choice puzzle. Be careful. Its a bit tricky.

    Scenario: You are an executive in a milk company. Someone gives you documentation showing standards for contaminants in milk. Most of the standards allow for minute traces of contaminants including melamine.

    As an executive you decide:

    a) That the various standards indicate that it is OK to put 1000 fold of the acceptable level of melamine into your milk.
    b) That the standards indicate that various countries prefer to have at least a little bit of melamine in their milk, so you should put some in.
    c) That it is best practice to attempt to eliminate melamine from your milk as far as it is humanly possible..

Links to post

Recent Comments

Recent Posts

  • Environment Court Judge appointed
    Prudence Steven QC, barrister of Christchurch has been appointed as an Environment Judge and District Court Judge to serve in Christchurch, Attorney-General David Parker announced today. Ms Steven has been a barrister sole since 2008, practising in resource management and local government / public law.    She was appointed a Queen’s ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    8 hours ago
  • Government moves on climate promises
    The Government is delivering on its first tranche of election promises to take action on climate change with a raft of measures that will help meet New Zealand’s 2050 carbon neutral target, create new jobs and boost innovation. “This will be an ongoing area of action but we are moving ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    12 hours ago
  • Jump starting research careers
    The Government is investing up to $10 million to support 30 of the country’s top early-career researchers to develop their research skills. “The pandemic has had widespread impacts across the science system, including the research workforce. After completing their PhD, researchers often travel overseas to gain experience but in the ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    12 hours ago
  • Project protects jobs and nature
    A Waitomo-based Jobs for Nature project will keep up to ten people employed in the village as the tourism sector recovers post Covid-19 Conservation Minister Kiri Allan says. “This $500,000 project will save ten local jobs by deploying workers from Discover Waitomo into nature-based jobs. They will be undertaking local ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 day ago
  • Minister Shaw speaks with U.S. Presidential Envoy John Kerry
    Minister for Climate Change, James Shaw spoke yesterday with President Biden’s Special Presidential Envoy for Climate John Kerry. “I was delighted to have the opportunity to speak with Mr. Kerry this morning about the urgency with which our governments must confront the climate emergency. I am grateful to him and ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 day ago
  • Minister of Foreign Affairs makes three diplomatic appointments
    Foreign Affairs Minister Hon Nanaia Mahuta today announced three diplomatic appointments: Alana Hudson as Ambassador to Poland John Riley as Consul-General to Hong Kong Stephen Wong as Consul-General to Shanghai   Poland “New Zealand’s relationship with Poland is built on enduring personal, economic and historical connections. Poland is also an important ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 day ago
  • Major redevelopment of Wainuiomata High School underway
    Work begins today at Wainuiomata High School to ensure buildings and teaching spaces are fit for purpose, Education Minister Chris Hipkins says. The Minister joined principal Janette Melrose and board chair Lynda Koia to kick off demolition for the project, which is worth close to $40 million, as the site ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 days ago
  • New expert group appointed to advise Government on Oranga Tamariki
    A skilled and experienced group of people have been named as the newly established Oranga Tamariki Ministerial Advisory Board by Children’s Minister Kelvin Davis today. The Board will provide independent advice and assurance to the Minister for Children across three key areas of Oranga Tamariki: relationships with families, whānau, and ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 days ago
  • COVID-19 vaccine slated for possible approval next week
    The green light for New Zealand’s first COVID-19 vaccine could be granted in just over a week, Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said today. “We’re making swift progress towards vaccinating New Zealanders against the virus, but we’re also absolutely committed to ensuring the vaccines are safe and effective,” Jacinda Ardern said. ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 days ago
  • New ACC Board members announced.
    The Minister for ACC is pleased to announce the appointment of three new members to join the Board of ACC on 1 February 2021. “All three bring diverse skills and experience to provide strong governance oversight to lead the direction of ACC” said Hon Carmel Sepuloni. Bella Takiari-Brame from Hamilton ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 days ago
  • Economic boost for Southland marae
    The Government is investing $9 million to upgrade a significant community facility in Invercargill, creating economic stimulus and jobs, Infrastructure Minister Grant Robertson and Te Tai Tonga MP Rino Tirikatene have announced.  The grant for Waihōpai Rūnaka Inc to make improvements to Murihiku Marae comes from the $3 billion set ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    3 days ago
  • Celebrating the Entry Into Force of the Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons
    [Opening comments, welcome and thank you to Auckland University etc] It is a great pleasure to be here this afternoon to celebrate such an historic occasion - the entry into force of the Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons. This is a moment many feared would never come, but ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    6 days ago
  • Supporting disabled people to stay connected
    The Government is providing $3 million in one-off seed funding to help disabled people around New Zealand stay connected and access support in their communities, Minister for Disability Issues, Carmel Sepuloni announced today. The funding will allow disability service providers to develop digital and community-based solutions over the next two ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    6 days ago
  • Voluntary saliva testing offered to quarantine workers from Monday
    Border workers in quarantine facilities will be offered voluntary daily COVID-19 saliva tests in addition to their regular weekly testing, COVID-19 Response Minister Chris Hipkins said today. This additional option will be rolled out at the Jet Park Quarantine facility in Auckland starting on Monday 25 January, and then to ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    6 days ago
  • Next steps in firearms buy-back
    The next steps in the Government’s ambitious firearms reform programme to include a three-month buy-back have been announced by Police Minister Poto Williams today.  “The last buy-back and amnesty was unprecedented for New Zealand and was successful in collecting 60,297 firearms, modifying a further 5,630 firearms, and collecting 299,837 prohibited ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    7 days ago
  • Jobs for Nature projects target iconic ecosystems
    Upscaling work already underway to restore two iconic ecosystems will deliver jobs and a lasting legacy, Conservation Minister Kiri Allan says.  “The Jobs for Nature programme provides $1.25 billion over four years to offer employment opportunities for people whose livelihoods have been impacted by the COVID-19 recession. “Two new projects ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • New Public Housing Plan announced
    The Government has released its Public Housing Plan 2021-2024 which outlines the intention of where 8,000 additional public and transitional housing places announced in Budget 2020, will go. “The Government is committed to continuing its public house build programme at pace and scale. The extra 8,000 homes – 6000 public ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • Prime Minister congratulates President Joe Biden on his inauguration
    Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern has congratulated President Joe Biden on his inauguration as the 46th President of the United States of America. “I look forward to building a close relationship with President Biden and working with him on issues that matter to both our countries,” Jacinda Ardern said. “New Zealand ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • Jobs for Nature funding will create training and employment opportunities
    A major investment to tackle wilding pines in Mt Richmond will create jobs and help protect the area’s unique ecosystems, Biosecurity Minister Damien O’Connor says. The Mt Richmond Forest Park has unique ecosystems developed on mineral-rich geology, including taonga plant species found nowhere else in the country. “These special plant ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • Pre-departure testing extended to all passengers to New Zealand
    To further protect New Zealand from COVID-19, the Government is extending pre-departure testing to all passengers to New Zealand except from Australia, Antarctica and most Pacific Islands, COVID-19 Response Minister Chris Hipkins said today. “The change will come into force for all flights arriving in New Zealand after 11:59pm (NZT) on Monday ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • Bay Cadets learn skills to protect environment
    Bay Conservation Cadets launched with first intake Supported with $3.5 million grant Part of $1.245b Jobs for Nature programme to accelerate recover from Covid Cadets will learn skills to protect and enhance environment Environment Minister David Parker today welcomed the first intake of cadets at the launch of the Bay ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • Cook Islanders to resume travel to New Zealand
    The Prime Minister of New Zealand Jacinda Ardern and the Prime Minister of the Cook Islands Mark Brown have announced passengers from the Cook Islands can resume quarantine-free travel into New Zealand from 21 January, enabling access to essential services such as health. “Following confirmation of the Cook Islands’ COVID ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 weeks ago
  • Supporting communities and landowners to grow employment opportunities
    Jobs for Nature funding is being made available to conservation groups and landowners to employ staff and contractors in a move aimed at boosting local biodiversity-focused projects, Conservation Minister Kiritapu Allan has announced. It is estimated some 400-plus jobs will be created with employment opportunities in ecology, restoration, trapping, ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 weeks ago
  • Border exception for some returning international tertiary students
    The Government has approved an exception class for 1000 international tertiary students, degree level and above, who began their study in New Zealand but were caught offshore when border restrictions began. The exception will allow students to return to New Zealand in stages from April 2021. “Our top priority continues ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 weeks ago
  • Tiwai deal gives time for managed transition
    Today’s deal between Meridian and Rio Tinto for the Tiwai smelter to remain open another four years provides time for a managed transition for Southland. “The deal provides welcome certainty to the Southland community by protecting jobs and incomes as the region plans for the future. The Government is committed ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 weeks ago
  • New member for APEC Business Advisory Council
    Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern has appointed Anna Curzon to the APEC Business Advisory Council (ABAC). The leader of each APEC economy appoints three private sector representatives to ABAC. ABAC provides advice to leaders annually on business priorities. “ABAC helps ensure that APEC’s work programme is informed by business community perspectives ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 weeks ago
  • Govt’s careful economic management recognised
    The Government’s prudent fiscal management and strong policy programme in the face of the COVID-19 global pandemic have been acknowledged by the credit rating agency Fitch. Fitch has today affirmed New Zealand’s local currency rating at AA+ with a stable outlook and foreign currency rating at AA with a positive ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 weeks ago
  • Additional actions to keep COVID-19 out of NZ
    The Government is putting in place a suite of additional actions to protect New Zealand from COVID-19, including new emerging variants, COVID-19 Response Minister Chris Hipkins said today. “Given the high rates of infection in many countries and evidence of the global spread of more transmissible variants, it’s clear that ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 weeks ago
  • 19 projects will clean up and protect waterways
    $36 million of Government funding alongside councils and others for 19 projects Investment will clean up and protect waterways and create local jobs Boots on the ground expected in Q2 of 2021 Funding part of the Jobs for Nature policy package A package of 19 projects will help clean up ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    3 weeks ago