Schoolchildren don't vote - answered your own question. Fortunately at least some adults beyond parents also care about their welfare.
If anyone presented the younger voters with actual policy designed for a real future that benefited them they might just vote.
Plenty of evidence in political studies that most people do not vote on policy. Feeling respected by the system and its actors might help.
“Vote the Bastards Out”
Oh they've been explicit about that
Denying people information about their treatment options breaches NZ's Code of Health and Disability Consumers' Rights as well as personal medical practitioner ethical codes subject to sanction.
No idea how Southern DHB thinks that does not apply to them.
Could you give an example of a big idea that people vote for?
"Yes We Can"
"Make Amerka Great Again"
"Lotto is our best hope"
that forthcoming Micronism reissue
Salivating. And even more impressed:
‘inside a quiet mind’ was created in bedrooms in Morningside, Kingsland, Mt Eden (NZ) & Brisbane (Australia). Made over 2 years from 1996 to 1998 on outboard equipment & computer free.
Roland TB-303 Bassline
Korg A3 Effects Unit
Boss Heavy Metal HM2 Pedal
Yamaha TX81Z | Vintage Synth Explorer
Tokai Overdrive Pedal
Sovtek Small Stone
Damn impressive skills for a 19-21 year old.
Holly Maniatty and she's a rap specialist
Sure is - check her grasp on the message and the music in that 'battle'. Signed music is basically poetry. The Bohemian Rhapsody clip shows that well.
I've been amazed working with interpreters in policy areas where they are sometimes having to work together to invent signs for new concepts. Incredible skills and uniformly good people.
Similarly the Deaf people they are interpreting for have showed me another unexpected way to understand the world, for which I am forever grateful. And really practical tips like round tables so everyone can see each other's faces, and well-lit meeting rooms for the same reason (and flashing light fire alarms).
One of the activists who has done much in NZ is Victoria Manning, star of this short film from the annual NZ Deaf Short Film Festival:
doesn't make much difference.
great work on #cookingwithjohn if that's you
Max Harris expanding on a politics of love.
Love, in sum, is a deep sense of warmth directed towards another. This approach, which I developed with the New Zealand writer Philip McKibbin, highlights love’s depth and directedness. It’s consistent with self-love, which involves a deep sense of warmth being directed towards our own selves. The word ‘warmth’ gets at the outpouring of goodwill that is associated with love. And warmth can take more specific forms, such as affection, attention, care, and concern.