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New Zealand river granted same legal rights as human being
by Eleanor Ainge Roy in Dunedin
The Guardian Translate This Article
16 March 2017
On 16 March 2017 The Guardian reported:
After 140 years of negotiation, Māori tribe wins recognition for Whanganui river, meaning it must be treated as a living entity. The local Māori tribe of Whanganui in the North Island has fought for the recognition of their river -- the third-largest in New Zealand -- as an ancestor for 140 years. Two guardians will be appointed to act on behalf of the Whanganui river, one from the crown and one from the Whanganui iwi.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of culture, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
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