Maori Authorities - Financial performance and position of Maori authorities, all industries by income
All industries: ANZSIC06 divisions A-S (excluding classes K6330, L6711, O7552, S9540, S9601, S9602, and S9603).
2012 & 2013: These figures are provisional.
In 2013 the Annual Enterprise Survey incorporated Māori authorities into the sample design for the first time. Figures prior to this are produced as experimental series.
For more information
Please refer to http://www.stats.govt.nz/browse_for_stats/people_and_communities/maori/tatauranga-umanga-maori-2015.aspx for a full list of inclusions and methodology.
Limitations of the data
Linked Employer-Employee Data (LEED) Māori authority estimates have the following limitations:
- Filled jobs are the number of jobs on the 15th of the middle month of the reference quarter, where the job relates to a person 15 years of age or over.
- Businesses currently identified as a Māori authority are assumed to have always been a Māori authority.
- Information below ‘total all industry’ level results are not published for some industries, due to confidentiality.
- Information below ‘total all region’ level results in many regions in the South Island not being published, due to confidentiality.
Data provided by
Tatauranga Umanga Maori 2015
How to find the data
At URL provided, select 'Tatauranga Umanga Māori 2015 – tables' from the box to the right of the page
Import & extraction details
File as imported: Tatauranga Umanga Maori 2015
From the dataset Tatauranga Umanga Maori 2015, this data was extracted:
- Sheet: Table 3
- Provided: 57 data points
Dataset originally released on:
June 19, 2015
About this dataset
Māori economic development is an important driver of New Zealand’s economy. Within the economy Māori businesses include Māori authorities, small- and medium enterprises, and Māori-in-business (self-employed).
Tatauranga Umanga Māori 2015 provides a range of statistics on a subset of Māori businesses that contribute to our country’s economy – Māori authorities. These updated statistics illustrate the importance of Māori authorities to the economy, and that they have grown and diversified at the same time as they’ve strengthened their existing connection with the land and the sea.