The current rate of imprisonment in New Zealand is too high and reflects on the ineffectiveness of sentencing and rehabilitation regimes as well as on the levels of crimes being committed.
Le’au Asenati Lole-Taylor known by many as Le’aufa’amulia is a New Zealander of Samoan descent who immigrated to New Zealand at the age of 17.
Educated in both in Samoa and New Zealand, Asenati came to New Zealand believing in hard work and an honest living.
Le’au Asenati embraces principles and policies that genuinely aim to improve the lifestyles of all New Zealand citizens regardless of their gender, age or ethnicity.
New Zealand First believes in embracing all New Zealanders regardless of their ethnic background. We embrace their cultural diversity while encouraging them to be part of the Kiwi culture.
New Zealand First recognises the positive contribution that Pacific people have made to New Zealand. Their skills in art and craft, trades and the labour force have contributed to the economic and social development of this country.
New Zealand First brings a sense of responsibility and reason to the development of policies. Our restitution for this lies in our determination to address disparities that expose the most vulnerable in our society.
Associate Spokesperson for
Asenati Lole-Taylor will be on a panel discussing issues relating to Pacific People. It will air on Sky Channel 89 at 7pm.
Asenati Lole-Taylor will take 20 young community leaders from her local Auckland region to a film premiere – feature film ‘Shopping’.
New Zealand First Spokesperson for Social Policy Asenati Lole-Taylor has congratulated Auckland Blues and All Blacks rugby player Charlie Faumuina who was named Sportsman of the Year, and Nadia Lov
New Zealand First wants the Government to respond to the stark, unpalatable fact that Pacific people are over-represented in unemployment and low-skilled, low-paid jobs.