In Stuff's new podcast series, Superfad, hosts Katie Kenny and Laura Walters dive into the trends that surge and often just as quickly retreat from the nation's consciousness. But first, they ask: What is a trend, and how does one take off?
After delivering the most successful New Zealand podcast to date, Stuff presents its next major series in the audio format. In Superfad, two of our millennial reporters dive into the trends that surge and often just as quickly retreat from the nation's consciousness.
Silicon Valley is a modern utopia where anyone can change the world, writes Emily Chang, author of Brotopia: Breaking Up the Boys' Club of Silicon Valley. Unless you're a woman, she added.
The Mental Health Commission is urging the government to adopt a policy of "zero tolerance of suicides in services" following its independent assessment of the country's mental health and addiction services.
A club of digitally-advanced nations including New Zealand will consider whether their citizens should have the right to an explanation of decisions affecting them that have been arrived at using artificial intelligence.
Net neutrality: an incredibly dry term to describe our ability to have open and equal access to all content on the internet. It made headlines in the United States last year, and will remain a big issue in 2018. But what is it, and will it affect New Zealand?
People warned Grainne Moss about the scrutiny that would come with being the boss of a vulnerable children uber-agency. Now, after more than eight months as chief executive of Oranga Tamariki–Ministry for Children, Moss admits she underestimated the intensity of the public's interest in the state care agency.
A digital shakeup for the school curriculum has been a long time coming. As of Term 1, 2018, it's here — but not without controversy.
We're comfortable talking about breast cancer, but we still struggle when it comes to other 'female' cancers. The deadliest of these is ovarian cancer. It's described as a silent disease, but patients reject that, saying it's not silent but ignored.
Until a few months ago, Anita Sauafea and her two children didn't have access to the internet at home.
About 12 per cent of Kiwi children experience harm in state care – more than previously thought – new research shows.
In the rush of the modern news cycle, it can be difficult to decipher the really important stuff. Or to review the progress of a Government over any given week, let alone month or year. Stuff is experimenting with a new platform to try to untangle the muddle. The concept is simple: we'll highlight key events with short pieces of analysis, fact-checking and data-based reporting.
After years of rising numbers of children and young people detained in police cells, those numbers are declining, data shows.