The size and number of electorates will also be considered, along with Crown-Maori relationship matters, in particular the role of the Treaty of Waitangi within constitutional arrangements, and Maori representation in Parliament and local government.
What does TOW stand for?
TOW stands for Treaty of Waitangi
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of TOW
We have 39 other meanings of TOW in our Acronym Attic
- Time Out of Water (fishing)
- Tip of the Week
- Tired Of Walking
- Top of Wall
- Topic of the Week
- Totem of Wrath (gaming, World of Warcraft)
- Tower on Wheels (telecomunications)
- Training Objective Workshop (US DoD)
- Transfer of Work
- Tube Launched, Optically Tracked, Wire Command Link
- Tube-launched Optically-tracked Wire-guided missile
- Tug of War
- Types of Writing
- Tube-Launched, Optically Tracked, Wire-Guided, Fire and Forget
- Texas Onsite Wastewater Association (est. 1992)
- Texas Outdoor Writers Association
- The Open Way Adoptions
- Townsend's Warbler (bird species Dendroica townsendi)
- Tug of War Association (est. 1958; England, UK)
Samples in periodicals archive:
This celebration comes in conjunction of Waitangi Day, which is a public holiday held on 6 February every year to commemorate the signing of New Zealand's founding document - the Treaty of Waitangi - in 1840.
He discusses New Zealand's national day and the Treaty of Waitangi, Waitangi Day as dramatic cultural performance, Waitangi Day at Okains Bay, Indigenous responses to Australia Day, redefining the nation at Lismore in northern New South Wales, and reconciliation flourishes then dies.
Key's comment, made during a tourism event held in Auckland, came three days after the announcement that Tuhoe would not be given Te Urewera National Park as part of a Treaty of Waitangi settlement.
In Aotearoa, the Treaty of Waitangi, which was signed between the British Crown and Maori in 1840, guaranteed Maori rights to their language and culture - rights that were gradually eroded over the years through the power of colonisation processes.
It is held each year on February 6 to celebrate the signing of the Treaty of Waitangi - New Zealand's founding document - in 1840.
The deal is part of a process of settling Maori grievances over their loss of land and other natural resources after sovereignty of the country was signed over by many Maori chiefs to Britain in the Treaty of Waitangi in 1840.