North & South June 2018 issueby North & South
Help us find and write the stories Kiwis need to read
In the June issue of North & South, on sale now:
Saying goodbye to the city
Would life really be better in a small town? Joanna Wane asks what you should weigh up before you book a one-way ticket to the country.
Making tracks to Wairarapa
With Wellington house prices booming, more people are forging new lives across the Remutakas. Mike White checks out Featherston on the Wairarapa Line.
The cult next door
Young Kiwi women are being targeted by a South Korean sect, led by a convicted rapist. Rosel Labone investigates.
Kate Evans argues the case for paid paternity leave.
Fields of gold
Mike White heads to the New Zealand Ploughing Championships in Southland, where tensions run high and traditions remain strong.
￼Suck it up, buttercup
Denise Arnold’s practical compassion is changing children’s lives in Cambodia. She talks to Sue Hoffart.
Sense of an ending
Hannah Brown talked with Julie Johnston-Smith a few weeks before she died from cancer, about saying goodbye to her twin, husband and son.
The ones that got away
Cantabrian Jamie Scott is converting Canadians to classic Kiwi pies. Sue Hoffart tracked him down in Edmonton.
Chairman of the board
Olly Farley takes on the serious science of surfing.
￼Come fly with me
Canterbury spud farmer Michael Oakley has broadened his business horizons.
A love letter to Whangarei.
Jenny Nicholls on the tussle for science funding.
Margo White says there’s a right kind of diary writing.
Bevan Rapson on “Disco Dave” Seymour and jostling for partners on a crowded MMP dance floor.
Kate Richards meets hangi pit master Rewi Spraggon.
Sharon Stephenson ditches city dog-walking for a hike on the wild side.
High heels & gumboots
Rebecca Hayter swaps city life for 10 acres in Golden Bay.
Julien Albe and Matthieu Gosset's new venture Ambler has been a long time coming.Read more
The rape and murder of a young comedian in Melbourne this week sparked outrage - fuelled by police telling women to "stay safe".Read more
If Jacinda Ardern was hoping for an easy slide into maternity leave, her main coalition partner wasn't helping her.Read more
As many as 100,000 New Zealanders, many of them undiagnosed, are afflicted by coeliac disease.Read more
The PM can happily go off on maternity leave knowing there is a cast of colourful and capable people to fill the gap — most notably Winston Peters.Read more