Upcoming workshop – WakaNZ: Navigating with foresight 2017
From 4.00 pm Sunday, 19 November 2017 to Wednesday, 22 November 2017 the Institute, in collaboration with the New Zealand Treasury, will host a four-day workshop. The aim is to explore what a preferred future might look like for iwi and hapū in a post-Treaty settlement New Zealand. Participant applications for the workshop are now open, see here. Participant applications for the workshop are now open and can be completed here.
The ForesightNZ playing cards are an output of the 2016 workshop. You can order a pack of cards from our online store ($15 per pack) or by contacting us at email@example.com. See the flyer below for more information.
The ForesightNZ project aims to build public policy capability in New Zealand by encouraging long-term, agile thinking around our uncertain future. Initiated in 2008, ForesightNZ is about conceptualising the broad range of possible futures for New Zealand through up-to-date tools and conceptual approaches used in the field of futures studies.
The project is carried out through a number of publications and events. A full list of ForesightNZ publications can be found here, and details about the 2016 ForesightNZ workshop can be found here. The ForesightNZ: Untangling New Zealand’s long-term future workshop was a collaboration between the New Zealand Treasury and the McGuinness Institute. You can find out more about foresight and futures studies in New Zealand and abroad on our Resources page.
About the three policy projects
We developed the three interlinking policy projects as a result of our observation that foresight drives strategy, strategy requires reporting, and reporting shapes foresight; hence ForesightNZ, StrategyNZ and ReportingNZ. Underlying each of the policy projects is a set of tools and frameworks that shape and drive public policy. The reason there are three policy projects is to highlight that each of the policy projects must align if we want New Zealand to develop durable, robust and forward-looking public policy going forward. The reason for separating policy projects from research projects is to emphasise that these three sets of tools and frameworks are on-going and are different from significant issues facing New Zealand. For a full explanation, see the About Page on the McGuinness Institute website here.
If you have any enquiries about this project, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.