Otago Daily Times: Magazine
Economic theorist, activist, public speaker and a pioneer
of the peer-to-peer movement, Michel Bauwens envisages a
world in which the concept of co-operation has real value,
writes Shane Gilchrist.
If your inner voice can criticise you, it can motivate you
too, Christine O'Connor finds.
Brinsley is aesthetics co-ordinator and a member of the arts
advisory committee at Dunedin Hospital.
Violence against women is rarely seen. Instead, it is a
fungus growing in the dark of curtained bedrooms, Lisa Scott
He grew up in state care; a life of dislocation and abuse. It
is no surprise he ended up in a gang and spent half his life
in prison. The miracle is that he has not been back inside
for 15 years.
Debbie Hopkins considers what needs to be done to address
Eric the gourami grew in size and popularity during his 10
years at Otago Museum, as the community fell for this
funny-looking fish, hook, line and sinker, writes Ellen
When we talk about waste, we're really talking about
stuff; the things we consume, Gina Dempster writes.
What is the link between food and greenhouse gas (GHG)
emissions, Sean Connelly asks.
Many New Zealanders will have
sons and daughters, nieces, nephews and grandchildren
offshore, some with their own youngsters, parenting columnist
Ian Munro writes.
To help them understand problems they might face in the
future, energy companies and organisations all over the world
develop detailed stories and models, which they call
scenarios, Gerry Carrington writes.
I was asked last week what I was passionate about when
life coaching, Jan Aitken writes.
We had the bad news this week, Colin Campbell Hunt writes.
The parliamentary commissioner for the environment reminded
us that South Dunedin is going to be one of the first places
in the country to fall foul of rising sea levels.
The gentle, keep-cool-'til-after-school guy we all felt we
knew growing up, is on a mission to rehabilitate hardened
criminals and help everyone create the life they want. Olly
Ohlson, now living in Dunedin, tells BRUCE MUNRO his
surprising story and shares his passionate vision.
Fanciful and anachronistic, the work of Dunedin artist
Kushana Bush shares traits with that of acclaimed Briton
Grayson Perry, writes Shane Gilchrist.
He might not have been born in Edinburgh, but Dan Willson,
otherwise known as Withered Hand, feels like an ambassador
for the Scottish city, writes Shane Gilchrist.