web analytics

Stripped

Written By: - Date published: 11:08 am, March 7th, 2008 - 21 comments
Categories: economy, Media - Tags: ,

journalist.jpgThe two major dailies have been running bizarre editorial lines against the government’s intervention to block the sale of Auckland Airport, even as their letters columns fill up with people supporting the move.

The Herald called it ‘xenophobia’. Of course, the Herald would know a bit about xenophobia having enthusiastically supported the anti-Asian campaigns by New Zealand First and others in the mid-1990s. But since when has it been xenophobic to ensure that a vital piece of New Zealand infrastructure is run in New Zealand’s wider economic interest and protect it from asset-strippers?

The Dompost goes so far as to argue that asset-stripping is impossible: ‘it’s not like they can take the airport to Canada, ha, ha, ha’

Of course, you don’t need to move an asset to strip it of its value. For instance, you could be one of two foreign media empires that buys up all of New Zealand’s print media (under the approving gaze of National). Then, you could cut journalist jobs left, right, and centre, refuse to raise wages, out-source sub-editing, increase the amount of space taken by ads, cut out investigative journalism, force the journos you have left to churn out half a dozen stories a day, and generally run the country’s newspapers into the ground, all the while extracting as much profit as possible.

So, maybe we can’t expect better from the Herald and the Dompost editorials. After all, they themselves have been comprehensively asset-stripped by foreign owners over the last decade.

[Ed note: This story was posted yesterday but fell off the front page for some reason. Bumping it back up now to give it a decent run]

21 comments on “Stripped”

  1. Phil 1

    “Of course, you don’t need to move an asset to strip it of its value.”

    What you forgot to add is that you don’t even need to be FOREIGN to strip an asset of it’s value. The argument that foreign owners will bleed AIA ignores that it already had private owners, who have exactly the same incentives as any other private owner foreign, domestic, or otherwise, of an airport.

    This actions of Cullen et al are a reactionary political move bourne out of populist desire. Nothing more, nothing less.

  2. gobsmacked 2

    Much as I dislike the Herald today, this comment is not correct:

    “… the Herald would know a bit about xenophobia having enthusiastically supported the anti-Asian campaigns by New Zealand First and others in the mid-1990s.”

    The Herald did not support Peters’ campaign at that time.

  3. Steve Pierson 3

    I know you don’t need to be overseas to be an asset stripper, I’m rebutting the Domposts’ line that you cna’t even asset strip if you are a foreigner.

    However, foreign owners are more likely to asset strip. Their senior people have no personal connection with the country, the bulk of their operations are offshroe so they don’t hurt if NZ hurts, and they are more likely to repsond to international financial imperatives than New Zealand conditions.

  4. Steve Pierson 4

    gobsmacked. That could be correct in that they didn’t campaign to reduce Asian immigration directly, I remember all the sensationalist articles about ‘asian crime waves’ though.

  5. insider 5

    Steve

    Business has little concern beyond earning a return. Your naive faith that local companies would have less compunction to “asset strip” is not borne out by the many US companies that have asset stripped their local operations and relocated to Bombay or SHanghai, or Fisher and Paykel, Sleepyhead and numerous others who have asset stripped their NZ businesses for similar motives.

  6. Steve Pierson 6

    Again, I’m not arguing that NZ companies don’t asset strip, I’m arguing that foreign companies have a bad record of asset stripping. It was the Herald and Dompost who were arguing that asset-stripping doesn’t happen.

  7. insider 7

    By saying they have a bad record you are saying it is worse than NZ owned ones, yet where is the evidence of that? Very few NZ companies are globalised so don’t have the opportunity a foreign investor has, so naturally foreign investors may appear ‘worse’.

  8. Matthew Pilott 8

    Phil, I guess the notion is that private New Zealand inverstors are unlikely to do anything to reduce the effectiveness of their main international airport. New Zealanders, pretty much without exception, require a functioning international airport.

    A Canadian corporation doesn’t to the same extent, so the imperative isn’t there to maintain function over profit.

    That’s also relevant to your comment, insider. It doesn’t matter what New Zealand investors do overseas in this case – you don’t shit in your own backyard, so to speak!

    Regarding your point about asset stripping in the US followed by relocation – that’s not viable with an airport (you can asset strip it, but not for the purposes of relocation.)

    CAP: automobile no (hear hear! 🙂

  9. insider 9

    MAtthew

    Where is the logic in spending top dollar for an asset and then deliberately running it down jus cos you are Canadian? Most businesses recognise they need to invest in their assets to maintain or improve returns no matter where they come from, unless they can’t improve returns by doing so.

  10. Steve Pierson 10

    insider. that last comment argues that asset-stripping doesn’t exist.

  11. insider 11

    Steve

    That’s a whole other argument…but read the comment more carefully – it is comparing the logic of different motivations for foreign v local owners

  12. Matthew Pilott 12

    insider – it’s nothing to do with being Canadian, and it’s pretty clear that’s not what anyone means. If any party doesn’t have a vested interest in the functioning of an asset, they can milk it for what it’s worth. Once done, If that asset is vital to a country, you can pretty guarantee you’ll get top dollar from the government to buy it back.

    This is what concerns people, with regards to critical infrastructure.

  13. Draco TB 13

    Where is the logic in spending top dollar for an asset and then deliberately running it down jus cos you are Canadian? Most businesses recognise they need to invest in their assets to maintain or improve returns no matter where they come from, unless they can’t improve returns by doing so.

    You mean, just like all the other monopolies we sold to overseas ‘investors’?

  14. insider 14

    Matthew

    You present Canadian investors as having no interest in an assets value and NZ investors as somehow motivated differently and collectively just because they are NZers and see some different intrinsic value in the asset. Yet those same NZ investors are signing up in droves to sell their shares to the Canucks. I think you are projecting your values onto NZ investors with no real evidence.

  15. Steve Pierson 15

    Insider. Last I saw, the Canadians are well short of the number of shares they need and there’s lees than a week to go.

    Again. Asset-stripping happens (it happened to the Herald and the Dompost, whose staffs have been slashed, hell the dompost used to be two papers) and foreign investors are more likely to asset strip than domestic ones, and our strategic assets have been stripped by foreign investors in the past.

  16. Matthew Pilott 16

    Insider – I am speaking from a theoretical standpoint that has been realised in other instances.

    Your last comment isn’t right, because you’re talking about New Zealanders selling shares – not talking about operational policy when in control of the asset. Ask yourself – if people believed that an overseas interest would act to negatively impact AIA for profit, would they sell? Would they still do so, if they knew that their taxes may be required to bail out said asset in future…

    As said – New Zealanders are more likely to protect their vital assets. Those with no vested interests aren’t as likely to do so. Those selling shares may not believe something such as is being discussed will occur, or don’t care in which case you’re getting onto the argument for public ownership again.

    However I accept your point here regarding New Zealand shareholders – no one has perfect information and people can be motivated by short-term gain, even at the expense of future income. This, to me, further reinforces the need tor government intervention and explains why such regulations are common overseas…

  17. insider 17

    Steved

    The reason INL “stripped” the Dom and Evening Post is because NZ readers stripped it of circulation and revenue. So who is the asset stripper there?

    I think there is a very interesting debate to be had as to what asset stripping is because I think you are using it in a very emotive way and it could just be a response to market conditions that would be done by any rational owner.

    Matthew I don’t agree NZers are more likely to protect their vital assets. I accept that NZ politicians are likely to get up in arms and create issues in election year…

    Contact has successfully owned and operated power stations in NZ and is even building more, as well as shutting others down. It is majority owned by aussies and before that by yanks. WHere is the worry about that? have any of the dire predictions come to pass?

  18. Santi 18

    Labour is honouring its pact with the mendacious Winston Peters. This bout of xenophobia will be another nail in the coffin of the socialists come election time.

    NZ should be selling these assets to the highest bidder instead of buying them back.

    Are the Canadians going to pack Auckland Airport and ship it overseas? Will Toll do likewise?

    The socialist’s aversion to foreign investment is there for all to see. Excuses, excuses.

  19. Steve Pierson 19

    Santi. Repeating the Dompost’s stupid line that is already addressed in the post is a pretty stupid contribution.

  20. Ari 20

    Insider: Newspaper readership is going down internationally as well- probably due to the internet. Comparatively, the Evening Post lasted quite a long time, as most evening papers had either gone bust or switched over to morning papers quite a while ago.

    That said, I absolutely agree that it’s quite possible for foreign investors to be a bit more shortsighted with their investments and want to extract immediate profits rather than keep them running well in the long-term, as they won’t be as bad off as locals if they run down the business then cut their losses and move their money into a new short-term investment.

    Classifying all foreign investors that way is stupid, I agree, BUT there is much more incentive to take this kind of attitude with foreign strategic assets like railway networks, airports, telecommunication companies, etc… because there is always the hope of lucrative government buyouts on top of short-term profit. If Labour was being REALLY xenophobic, they’d simply seize the international shares for themselves. 😉 Blocking large sales to a major international stakeholder isn’t anywhere near the same thing.

  21. insider 21

    Ari

    “BUT there is much more incentive to take this kind of attitude with foreign strategic assets like railway networks, airports, telecommunication companies, etc because there is always the hope of lucrative government buyouts on top of short-term profit.”

    Surely using that argument a local company would have much more incentive to run an asset down, as they would be better better positioned to plead poverty and being local should be better connected to make a case?

Recent Comments

Recent Posts

  • Justice Minister represents New Zealand at Berlin nuclear disarmament summit
    Justice Minister Andrew Little will travel to Berlin tomorrow to represent New Zealand at a high-level summit on nuclear disarmament. This year, the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT) celebrates 50 years since it entered into force. “New Zealand’s proud record and leadership on nuclear disarmament is unwavering, so it’s important we are present ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    15 hours ago
  • Prime Minister to visit Fiji and Australia
    Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern will visit two of New Zealand’s most important Pacific partners, Fiji and Australia, next week. The visit to Fiji will be the first by a New Zealand Prime Minister in four years and comes during the 50th anniversary of Fijian independence and diplomatic relations between our ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 day ago
  • Next steps in Criminal Cases Review Commission announced
    Justice Minister Andrew Little and New Zealand First MP Darroch Ball, have today announced the appointment of the Chief Commissioner of the Criminal Cases Review Commission (CCRC), the location, and the membership of the Establishment Advisory Group. Colin Carruthers QC has been appointed Chief Commissioner of the CCRC for an ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 days ago
  • Horticultural Ahuwhenua Trophy finalists announced
    Māori Development Minister Hon Nanaia Mahuta and Agriculture Minister Hon Damien O’Connor co-announced the first horticultural finalists for the Ahuwhenua Trophy celebrating excellence in the Māori agricultural sector.  The three finalists are Ngai Tukairangi Trust from Mt Maunganui, Otama Marere Trust from Tauranga, and Hineora Orchard Te Kaha 15B Ahuwhenua ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 days ago
  • New support for students with dyslexia
    A new kete of resources to strengthen support for students with dyslexia will provide extra tools for the new Learning Support Coordinators (LSCs) as they start in schools, Associate Education Minister Tracey Martin announced today. The Minister launched the kete in Wellington this morning, at the first of three induction ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    2 days ago
  • Rental reforms progress to select committee stage
    The Government continues to make progress on a fairer and more secure rental market for renters and landlords with the First Reading of the Residential Tenancies Amendment Bill and its referral to the Social Services and Community Select Committee.  “Now is the opportunity for landlords, tenants and others who want ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    3 days ago
  • Papua New Guinea Prime Minister to visit New Zealand
    Papua New Guinea’s Prime Minister Hon James Marape will visit New Zealand from 21-25 February, Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern announced today. “New Zealand and Papua New Guinea have a warm and friendly relationship. I look forward to welcoming Prime Minister Marape here and strengthening the relationship between our two countries,” ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    3 days ago
  • Free school lunches served up to thousands
    Thousands of children have begun receiving a free lunch on every day of the school week, Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said. The Government’s free and healthy school lunch programme is under way for 7,000 students at 31 schools in Hawke’s Bay / Tairāwhiti and Bay of Plenty / Waiariki, extending ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    3 days ago
  • Social Wellbeing Agency replaces Social Investment Agency with new approach
    The Minister for Social Development Carmel Sepuloni today announced a new approach that continues to broaden the Government’s social sector focus from a narrow, investment approach to one centred on people and wellbeing. Minister Sepuloni said redefining the previous approach to social investment by combining science, data and lived experience ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    3 days ago
  • Government to strengthen protections for whistleblowers
    The Government is strengthening the Protected Disclosures Act to provide better protection for whistle blowers, Minister of State Services Chris Hipkins said today. “The Protected Disclosures Act is meant to encourage people to speak up about serious wrongdoing in the workplace and protect them from losing their jobs or being ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    3 days ago
  • PM speech at Parliamentary Chinese New Year celebration 2020
    Nǐn hǎo (Hello in Mandarin). Xīn Nián Kuài Lè (Happy New Year in Mandarin) Néi Hóu (Hello in Cantonese). Sun Nin Fai Lok (Happy New Year in Cantonese) Tēnā koutou, tēnā koutou, tēnā koutou katoa. Thank you for your invitation to attend this celebration today. I would like to acknowledge ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    3 days ago
  • IPANZ Annual Address
    Kia ora. Ngā mihi nui ki a koutou katoa. Nau mai haere mai ki te Whare Pāremata. E ngā mana whenua ki tēnei rohe Taranaki Whānui, Te Upoko o Te Ika, Ngāti Toa Rangatira, Ngāti Raukawa – kei te mihi, kei te mihi, kei te mihi. E ngā mana, e ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    3 days ago
  • 2020 IPANZ Annual Address
    Kia ora. Ngā mihi nui ki a koutou katoa. Nau mai haere mai ki te Whare Pāremata. E ngā mana whenua ki tēnei rohe Taranaki Whānui, Te Upoko o Te Ika, Ngāti Toa Rangatira, Ngāti Raukawa – kei te mihi, kei te mihi, kei te mihi. E ngā mana, e ngā ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    3 days ago
  • Tougher penalties for gun crime a step closer
    Tougher penalties for gun crime are a step closer with the passage of firearms reform legislation through another stage in Parliament. The Arms Legislation Bill has tonight passed its Second Reading. “The changes have one objective - to prevent firearms falling into the wrong hands,” said Police Minister Stuart Nash. ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    3 days ago
  • Arms Legislation Bill: Second Reading
    Introduction Mr Speaker We all know why we are here today. It has been a long journey. The journey did not actually begin on 15 March 2019. It began on 30 June 1997. Almost 23 years ago, Justice Sir Thomas Thorp told us what was wrong with our firearms legislation. ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    3 days ago
  • New era for vocational education
    The Government’s work to put trades and vocational education back on the agenda took another major step forward today with the passing of the Education (Vocational Education and Training Reform) Amendment Bill, Education Minister Chris Hipkins said. “This is a watershed day for trades and vocational education. These law changes formalise ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    4 days ago
  • Bill to Amend the Greater Christchurch Regeneration Act
    Speeding up the return of Christchurch regeneration activities to local leadership is behind the Greater Christchurch Regeneration Amendment Bill introduced to Parliament today by Minister Megan Woods. “As we approach nine years since the February 2011 earthquake in Canterbury, and with the transition to local leadership well underway, the time ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    4 days ago
  • Milford Track to partly reopen after storm damage
    Hundreds of New Zealanders and international visitors will be able to get back out into nature with the Milford Track partially reopening next week, after extensive assessments and repairs, the Minister of Conservation Eugenie Sage announced today. The popular Great Walk has been closed since 3 February after an extreme ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    4 days ago
  • Government drives low-emissions transport momentum
    Up to 110 new EV chargers nationwide in cities and regions 50 electric vehicles for ride-sharing The Government is helping deliver more infrastructure and options for low emissions transport through new projects, Energy and Resources Minister Dr Megan Woods says. Tauranga, Nelson, Levin, New Plymouth and Oamaru are just some ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    4 days ago
  • Kiwis better off under Coalition Government
    New Zealanders are increasingly better off under this Government as wages rise and families have more disposable income, Finance Minister Grant Robertson says. Stats NZ reported today that average household disposable incomes after housing costs rose 4.9% in 2019. This was the highest rise in four years and came as ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    5 days ago
  • Another step towards restoring rights for screen production workers
    All New Zealanders need to have their voices heard at work to ensure we have an inclusive and productive economy. Today we introduce a Bill to do this for workers in the New Zealand screen industry, Workplace Relations and Safety Minister Iain Lees-Galloway says. “The Screen Industry Workers Bill will ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    5 days ago
  • Enhanced Taskforce Green for Southland and South Otago
    The Government has announced further help for the Southland and Otago regions to speed up recovery efforts from the floods.  “I’ve approved Enhanced Taskforce Green (ETFG), making $500,000 available to help with the clean-up in Fiordland, Southland, and the Clutha district in Otago,” Minister for Social Development Carmel Sepuloni said.  ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    5 days ago
  • Employers and Industry take the lead to connect students to vocational education
    Following the announcement that more than 340 schools will be funded to run events promoting vocational education, the Government has announced it will fund a further 257 events to be run by employers and industry. “These industry-run events will allow more than 30,000 students to connect with more than 2,000 ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    5 days ago
  • Rental reforms a step closer with the introduction of the Residential Tenancies Amendment Bill
    Today the Government is making progress on a fairer and more secure rental market for renters and landlords with the introduction of the Residential Tenancies Amendment Bill in Parliament.  “This Bill includes a series of reforms to improve the wellbeing of the 609,700 households that live in rented homes, and ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    6 days ago
  • Biosecurity Minister announces world first eradication of pea weevil
    A Government programme to wipe out pea weevil has achieved a world first, with Biosecurity Minister Damien O’Connor today announcing the successful eradication of the noxious pest from Wairarapa. This means the nearly four-year ban on pea plants and pea straw was lifted today. Commercial and home gardeners can again grow ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    6 days ago
  • Temporary Accommodation Service activated for Southland flooding
    Southland residents hit by flooding caused by heavy rainfall can now access help finding temporary accommodation with the Government activating the Temporary Accommodation Service, Minister of Civil Defence Peeni Henare announced today. “The Temporary Accommodation Service (TAS) has been activated by the Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment to help ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    6 days ago
  • Bridges: Over-hyped and under-delivered
    “Is that it?” That’s Finance Minister Grant Robertson’s response to Simon Bridges’ much-hyped economic speech today. “Simon Bridges just gave the most over-hyped and under-delivered speech that I can remember during my time in politics,” Grant Robertson said. “It’s not surprising. Simon Bridges literally said on the radio this morning ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    6 days ago
  • Police to trial eye in the sky in Christchurch
    A trial deployment of the Police Eagle helicopter in Christchurch will test whether the aircraft would make a significant difference to crime prevention and community safety. “The Bell 429 helicopter will be based in Christchurch for five weeks, from 17 February to 20 March,” said Police Minister Stuart Nash. “The ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    6 days ago
  • Momentum of trade talks continues with visits to promote Pacific and Middle East links
    The Government has kept up the pace of its work to promote New Zealand’s trade interests and diversify our export markets, with visits to Fiji and the United Arab Emirates (UAE) by Trade and Export Growth Minister David Parker. Building momentum to bring the PACER Plus trade and development agreement ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    6 days ago
  • Coalition Govt’s investment in Customs nets record drugs haul: 3 tonnes stopped at borders in 2019
    The Coalition Government’s investment in a strong border and disrupting transnational organised crime produced record results for stopping drugs in 2019, says Minister of Customs Jenny Salesa. The illegal drugs were seized at the New Zealand border by Customs, and overseas by Customs’ international border partners before the drugs could ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    6 days ago
  • Separated scenic cycleway starts
    Transport Minister Phil Twyford today kicked off construction of a separated cycleway alongside Tamaki Drive. A two-way separated cycleway will be built along the northern side of Tamaki Drive, between the Quay Street Cycleway extension and Ngapipi Road. There will be a separate walking path alongside. Phil Twyford said giving ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    7 days ago
  • Earthquake-Prone Building loan scheme: eligibility criteria announced
    Owner-occupiers of unit and apartments living in earthquake-prone buildings will have certainty about the financial support they’ll be eligible for with the release of criteria for an upcoming assistance scheme, Minister for Building and Construction Jenny Salesa says. The Residential Earthquake-Prone Building Financial Assistance Scheme will help unit owners facing ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    7 days ago
  • Travel restrictions to remain in place as coronavirus precaution
    Temporary restrictions on travel from China will remain in place as a precautionary measure to protect against the spread of the COVID-19 coronavirus. The restrictions which prevent foreign nationals travelling from, or transiting through, mainland China from entering New Zealand have been extended for a further 8 days. This position ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • Over $1 million to help Tairāwhiti youth into employment
    Employment Minister Willie Jackson announced today that Tairāwhiti rangatahi will benefit from an investment made by the Government’s He Poutama Rangatahi (HPR) scheme. The funding will go to the Tautua Village, Kauneke programme and the Matapuna Supported Employment Programme which will fund 120 rangatahi over two years. “Both programmes work ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • School attendance has to improve
    All parents and caregivers need to ensure that their children go to school unless they are sick, Associate Education Minister Tracey Martin said today. “The school attendance results for 2019 show, across the board, a drop in the number of students going to school regularly,” the Minister says. “Apart from ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • Crown and Moriori sign a Deed of Settlement
    A Deed of Settlement agreeing redress for historical Treaty claims has been signed by the Crown and Moriori at Kōpinga Marae on Rēkohu (Chatham Islands) today, Minister for Treaty of Waitangi Negotiations Andrew Little has announced. Moriori have a tradition of peace that extends back over 600 years. This settlement ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • Waikato Expressway driving towards completion
    Transport Minister Phil Twyford today with Māori King Tuheitia Pōtatau Te Wherowhero VII officially opened the country’s newest road, the $384 million Huntly section of the Waikato Expressway. The 15km four-lane highway with side and central safety barriers takes State Highway 1 east of Huntly town, across lowlands and streams ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • 3400 New Zealanders treated in first year of new hepatitis C treatment
    The rapid uptake of life-saving new hepatitis C medicine Maviret since it was funded by PHARMAC a year ago means the elimination of the deadly disease from this country is a realistic goal, Health Minister David Clark says. Hepatitis C is a blood-borne virus which attacks the liver, proving fatal ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • Kaupapa Māori approach for homelessness
      Kaupapa Māori will underpin the Government’s new plan to deal with homelessness announced by the Prime Minister in Auckland this morning. “Māori are massively overrepresented among people experiencing homelessness, so, to achieve different outcomes for Māori, we have to do things very differently,” says the Minister of Māori Development ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago
  • Government steps up action to prevent homelessness
    1000 new transitional housing places delivered by end of year to reduce demand for emergency motel accommodation. Introduce 25% of income payment, after 7 days, for those in emergency motel accommodation to bring in line with other forms of accommodation support. Over $70m extra to programmes that prevents those at ...
    BeehiveBy beehive.govt.nz
    1 week ago