Ngā Paerewa mō te Ngākau Tapatahi me te WhanongaStandards of Integrity and Conduct
Ngā Paerewa kia TutukiModel standards
Te Mahi me ngā MōrehuWorking With Survivors
Positive and safe workplaces
Speaking up in the Public Sector
Te whakatūturu ohumahiWorkforce assurance
Ngā Tauaki pāngaConflicts of interest
Ngā takoha, ngā takuhe me ngā whakapaunga a Te Tumu WhakahaereChief executive gifts, benefits and expenses
Te kohi pārongo me te whakapono ki te KāwanatangaInformation gathering and public trust
He ārahitanga pōtitanga whānuiGeneral election guidance
Pāpāho pāporiSocial media
He Aratohu Whakatairanga Pānui KāwanatangaGuidelines for Government Advertising
Te āhua o te whakapau pūteaSensitive expenditure
Te utu whakapati me te whakakonukaBribery and corruption
He kōrero hāngai me te tautiakitanga kaupapa hereFree and frank advice and policy stewardship
Ngā āpiha me ngā komiti whiriwhiriOfficials and select committees
Social media can be an effective tool for agencies to communicate with people directly, to hear about what’s important to them, and to promote discussion and seek input on policy issues.
Public servants are also free to use social media in their private lives, in the same way as other citizens. The Standards of Integrity and Conduct, political neutrality obligations set out in the 2020 General Election Guidance and your agency policies apply to all media communications outside work as with other forms of communication.
He aratohu mā ngā kaimahi tūmatanui ki te whakamahi ōkawa i ngā pae pāpori | Guidance for public servants’ official use of social media
He aratohu mā ngā kaimahi tūmatanui ki te whakamahi i ngā pae pāpori | Guidance for public servants’ personal use of social media
Please note: The social media guidance was issued before the Public Service Act 2020 came into effect. As a result, it contains some language that reflects the previous State Services Act 1988. However, all guidance provided in the document remains applicable.