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59 min ago | Timaru Herald
An unconditional contract for the sale of the 114-year-old Humber St building, formerly owned by the Oamaru Whitestone Civic Trust , was signed on Thursday afternoon.
New Zealanders want Maui's and Hector's dolphins protected, and are prepared to pay for it, according to a new report.
ON THE TRAIL: Conservative Party leader Colin Craig spoke to a full house at the Nelson Suburban Club last night.
A man who put an advert on a website seeking underage girls for sex has been jailed after the website's administrator informed authorities.
The final block of funding needed to get it off the ground was announced yesterday.
Stories making headlines around the regions today include a Rotorua man taking on the District Council to keep his pet bull and an Engineer with an unusual way to keep warm.
The Labour Party in New Zealand will ensure higher funding to the adult and community education sector, reports NZ Herald.
New Zealand will be passing a new legislation shortly to make health and safety a top priority in workplaces, reported NZ Herald.
The battle against antibiotic-resistant bacteria is far from over as scientists in Wellington, New Zealand continue their quest.
The number of young school children achieving or bettering the national standard in reading and writing has fallen in many regions.
BIG TASK: Work has begun on the giant Central Plains Water project that will eventually water 60,000ha of Canterbury farmland between the Rakaia and Waimakariri Rivers.
Te Ngaronoa Mahanga and Te Karehana Gardiner-Toi will hand out sausages to people who answer questions about the macron.
Dan and Angela Chittenden say their 3-year-old son Hudson is learning fast at Peachgrove Kindergarten.
New Zealand's central bank lifted interest rates for the fourth time this year on Thursday but signalled a pause in further tightening, sending the local currency to a six-week low.
Ngai Tuhoe will take the lead role in the future of their homeland, including Te Urewera, under a landmark settlement that includes a Crown apology for wrongful killings, illegal land grabs, and scorched earth warfare - recognised as some of the worst atrocities in New Zealand history.
The outgoing chief executive leaves SBS in good health, after a near-record profit of $22 million for the 2014 financial year.
Updated: Sat Jul 26, 2014 04:37 am
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