National Land Transport Strategy

Maurice Williamson Transport


Moving freight and people, where we live, where we work, or where we
spend our leisure time involves the use of land transport in some way. Its
impact goes to the core of our way of life. New Zealand's economy cannot be
sustained without it. The shape of our communities and the quality of life we
experience are all part of the wider land transport picture.

It affects us all, often without us realising it.

So what is your view for land transport in the year 2010? Or even
further out, say in the year 2025?

How does that compare with what you see now? What is the gap between the
present and the future? What changes are needed to close the gap? What role
does the Government have in land transport, both now and in the future?

These are questions that will be asked over the next year or so. The
answers will help to set the scene for the development of a National Land
Transport Strategy. This will become the touchstone for all decisions and
developments shaping the future of land transport.

And you have a role in shaping the future. To find out how, keep

The purpose of this document is to seek your comments on a proposed
consultation process to develop the National Land Transport Strategy.

There is a form included to register your interest in attending a
National Vision and Issues Workshop for the National Land Transport Strategy.

For your information, and prior to setting out the proposed consultation
process, we have set out background information and an outline of the purpose
and possible scope of the National Land Transport Strategy.

What do we mean by land transport? In essence it's anything relating to
how we move on the land. It's the roads, the footpaths, the railway lines. It's
the cars, trains, buses, bicycles, motorbikes, trucks and tractors. Whether it's
infrastructure, the vehicles or the people who use them, all are encompassed by
land transport (harbour ferries are also classed as land transport passenger

Why have a Strategy?

Regional Land Transport Strategies, which set out future goals and
activities for each of the country's local government regions, have been in
place since October 1993 and reviewed at least once since then. What has been
missing, however, is a framework within which these regional strategies can be
developed for maximum effectiveness. While the regional strategies are
successful on a local basis, there are some issues common to regions that make
a national policy desirable.

A national strategy will provide a lead to regional strategies, and
allow greater planning certainty for regional authorities and central
government entities involved in land transport.

A national strategy will align the land transport sector with the
Government's strategic path through to the next century, as set out in the
Government's 'Path to 2010' and 'Environment 2010' documents. The Government
has developed a number of strategy documents and identified strategic result
areas of relevance to land transport - these are listed in Appendix 1.

The National Land Transport Strategy will align the land transport
sector to Government's international obligations with relevance to land
transport (which are listed in Appendix 2).

What Will The Strategy Do?

The purpose of the National Land Transport Strategy is to develop long
term land transport goals and policy objectives, and measurable targets to be
met to achieve those policy objectives.

Operational strategies to give effect to the National Land Transport
Strategy will then be developed, or existing strategies modified, by land
transport Crown entities, the New Zealand Police, and local authorities, in
association with the transport sector and other interested parties.

Rather than being a detailed central planning exercise, the National
Land Transport Strategy will provide a statement of overall direction and scope
for land transport development in the long term.

Its main impact will be to focus the development and implementation of
policies and strategies by Crown entities and local authorities towards
achieving long term land transport goals.

This will ensure that strategies are coordinated and that there is no
duplication of effort. Central government will also consult with interested
groups during the development of the National Land Transport Strategy.


Regional Councils will have two years after completion of the national strategy
to ensure that Regional Land Transport Strategies are not inconsistent with the
National Land Transport Strategy.

The Land Transport Safety Authority, Transfund New Zealand, Transit New
Zealand, the New Zealand Police, and the Ministry of Transport shall ensure
that their actions are not inconsistent with any national land transport
strategy that is currently in force. In the case of the Commissioner of Police,
the above is exempted where the Commissioner's statutory functions or duties or
common law obligations in any particular case otherwise require.

Funding from the National Roads Fund will be spent only on activities
that are not inconsistent with the National Land Transport Strategy.

The Crown will ensure that legislative changes are not inconsistent with
the National Land Transport Strategy.


Section 29 of the Land Transport Act 1993 enables the Minister of
Transport to complete a national land transport strategy. It indicates its
content, (s.29A(2)), sets out the procedure for its development, (s.29B(1)),
promulgation, (s.29B(2), updating, (s.29D), longevity, (s.29C) and
effect(s.29E). Once the first national land transport strategy is developed the
Minister must ensure that, at all times after the completion of the first
national land transport strategy, there is a current national land transport
strategy (s.29C(2)). Some of those legislation provisions are set out below.


S.29A provides -

"(2) The national land transport strategy may include statements

(a) The Crown's goals in relation to land transport in New Zealand; and
(b) The policy objectives to be pursued to achieve the Crown's goals in
relation to land transport in New Zealand; and
(c) The measurable targets to be met to achieve those policy objectives.

(3) The national land transport strategy shall not be inconsistent with
any national policy statement for the time being in force under the Resource
Management Act 1991."

Development Procedure

S.29B provides-

"(1) Before completing the national land transport strategy, the
Minister shall -

(a) Publish a notice of his or her proposal to complete the strategy in
the daily newspapers published in Auckland, Hamilton, Wellington, Christchurch,
and Dunedin, respectively, and publish the notice in the Gazette; and
(b) Give interested persons a reasonable time, which shall be specified in the
notice published under paragraph (a) of this subsection, to make submissions on
the proposal; and
(c) Consult such persons, representative groups within the land transport
industries or elsewhere, Government departments, and Crown entities as the
Minister in each case considers appropriate."

Term of the Strategy

S29C provides-

"(1) The national land transport strategy shall -

(b) Subject to section 29D of this Act, remain current for 10 years or
any lessor period specified in the strategy."

Section 29D provides that any amendment or revocation of a national land
transport strategy be through the procedure as provided in section 29B of the


The development of a shared vision for the National Land Transport
Strategy will be a very important first step in the process. Issues to discuss
in the development of the National Land Transport Strategy will fall out of
this initial stage.

Land Transport Vision

The Government's vision for the transport sector as a whole is:
"New Zealand will have safe, sustainable transport at reasonable

"Safe" means a reasonable freedom from danger, personal
physical risk and risk of property damage.

"Sustainable" means economic, social and environmental

"At reasonable cost" means the benefits to New Zealand exceed
the costs to New

(Source: "Transport Directions 1994 - 1999")

We want to hear your vision as to what Land Transport should be. A
vision specifically for Land Transport will come out of the sharing of each
others' visions. To do this, a national workshop will be held.

Access to Information

The National Land Transport Strategy will not override existing domestic
law. So, to help place the strategy in context, we have attached a list of New
Zealand statutes (refer to Appendix 3).

Having access to information is a very important part of consultation.
Appendix 4 sets out a list of land transport policy discussion documents and
other relevant reports, such as the National Road Safety Plan and relevant
brochures. Copies of these papers are available from the Ministry of Transport,
or from the relevant department or agency. If you need information that is not
listed, please let us know.


A wide range of issues need to be considered during the development of a
National Land Transport Strategy.

The following list of issues is not intended to be exhaustive in number
or in detail. The issues illustrate what the National Land Transport Strategy
could relate to.


  • Performance, effectiveness,
    and criteria for safety projects, programmes and other activities;
  • Accountabilities,
    responsibilities and the coordination of Crown entities with land
    transport safety roles;
  • International comparison of
    New Zealand's land transport safety record:
    • how we currently rate;
    • how and where we can
  • Comparison between land
    transport and other transport modes from a safety point of view.

Environmental Sustainability

  • Integration of goals and
    objectives for land transport energy efficiency and environmental effects
    in the local, national, and global context;
  • Linkages between urban
    planning and transport planning;
  • Minimising the environmental
    impacts from the provision, maintenance and use of land transport
  • Pricing land transport
    infrastructure to reflect environmental costs and benefits.


  • Efficiency and cost
    effectiveness in meeting the needs of land transport users;
  • Pricing land transport
    infrastructure to reflect economic costs and benefits;
  • Comparison between land
    transport and other transport modes from an economic sustainability view;
  • Provision and maintenance of
    land transport infrastructure - the role of the Crown, local government,
    and the private sector;
  • Contribution to Government's
    economic growth and international competitiveness objectives.

Social Sustainability

  • Reasonable access for all
    parts of society, including disabled groups and individuals, to land
    transport services;
  • Effect of land transport on
    lifestyles and community identity.

Funding Objectives
and Mechanisms

  • Role of the Crown in the
    provision of funding, including setting user charges;
  • Role of the Crown in the
    allocation of funding;
  • Other sources of land
    transport funding;
  • Funding mechanisms and
    priority setting.


  • Integration of regional
    strategies with the national strategy;
  • Monitoring performance
    against measurable targets to assess whether policy objectives are

Relationship Between National Land
Transport Strategy And Other Land Transport Policy Developments

The Ministry of Transport has currently in process a number of projects
on land transport policy. Consultation on these issues will take place in
addition to the National Land Transport Strategy. As progress is made on the
various policy papers, the relevant results may be integrated into the National
Land Transport Strategy. At the same time, as the National Land Transport
Strategy is developed, it may contribute to the direction and scope of current
projects. Policy decisions made after completion of the National Land Transport
Strategy must be not inconsistent with the Strategy. Projects in progress are:

  • The Land Transport Pricing
    Study, the objective of which is to ensure that land transport pricing and
    the regulatory framework are placed on a rational basis;
  • A discussion paper on the
    potential role of the Transport Accident Investigation Commission in road
  • A review of road safety
    management. This project has commenced and a discussion paper on this
    subject is due to be released later this year;
  • The development of a
    National Vehicle Fleet Strategy to improve air quality by lowering the
    level of noxious vehicle emissions and improve the overall energy
    efficiency of the vehicle fleet; and,
  • A review of land transport
    funding options and investment issues through to the year 2000.

Copies of discussion papers released to date on the above projects are
listed in Appendix 4.

The Ministry of Transport is also preparing an Information Strategy which
will provide a high quality database and performance measures for the transport


Consultation for the development of the National Land Transport Strategy
will take place on several levels and in two phases.

The first phase - Consultation Phase 1 - will involve the participation
of major interest groups in the development of the draft National Land
Transport Strategy.

At the national level, interested organisations will participate in a
Transport Strategy Group (TSG). The Chair/Facilitator of the TSG will be
provided by the Ministry of Transport.

At the same time, and to gain a regional perspective, all Regional Land
Transport Committees will be invited to give their recommendations for the
draft National Land Transport Strategy.

The following summarises the proposed levels of participation in the
consultation process by interested groups and individuals.

Where do you fit in?

  • As a national group, you may
    either participate in the Transport Strategy Group, or have your interests
    represented in the Group by another organisation acting on your behalf.


  • As a regional interest
    group, you can channel your views through your Regional Land Transport
    Committee. However, direct submissions or enquiries may be made to the
    Ministry of Transport by any interested organisation or person.


  • As tangata whenua, you can
    channel your regional view through your Regional Land Transport
    Committees, or discuss your views directly with the Ministry of Transport.


  • You can send in a submission
    on the draft National Land Transport Strategy and/or attend forums, during
    Consultation Phase 2 (see page 12).

Representatives from government departments and land transport Crown entities will form an officials Land Transport Strategy Committee. The role of this group will be to coordinate government agency interaction with the TSG, and other groups as necessary throughout the consultation process.

Consultation Phase 2 will involve a wider release of the draft National Land Transport Strategy for public submission. Interested groups that participated in Phase 1 will continue to meet and contribute to the final development of the National Land Transport Strategy.

Development Programme

On behalf of the Minister of Transport, the Ministry of Transport will undertake the following consultation:

Consultation Phase 1:

Development of the draft National Land Transport Strategy (July 1996 - May 1997)

The activities of this phase are to:

  • Distribute Setting the Scene to the organisations listed in Appendix 5 for comments on the consultation process;
  • Hold a national workshop in Wellington, 11-13 September 1996, to identify issues and develop a vision for the National Land Transport Strategy. The workshop will discuss the membership of the Transport Strategy Group and the consultation process as outlined in this document;
  • Distribute draft terms of reference and draft work plan to the Transport Strategy Group and Regional Land Transport Committees to ensure all issues are covered and addressed on time (these will be available at the national vision workshop in
  • Provide feedback to submissions on `Setting the Scene';
  • Confirm consultation process with interested parties after consideration of the comments received on `Setting the Scene' and views expressed at the national Vision & Issues Workshop;
  • Convene a meeting of the Transport Strategy Group and discuss the terms of reference and work plan to be approved by Government;
  • Confirm terms of reference with Regional Land Transport Committees and invite them to commence work on their recommendations for the draft National Land Transport Strategy;
  • Communicate an outline of the consultation process and scope of the National Land Transport Strategy to the transport sector by articles in trade publications and so on;
  • Hold a series of meetings with the Transport Strategy Group on each of the main issues and develop recommended objectives and strategies;
  • Hold a joint workshop between the Transport Strategy Group and delegations from Regional Land Transport Committee representatives, along with regional political leaders and the Minister of Transport. The workshop will discuss recommendations for the draft National Land Transport Strategy, and implementation issues.
  • Deadline for reports from national and regional strategy groups on recommendations for the draft National Land Transport Strategy content, 30 May 1997.


(June - September 1997)

  • Analyse reports developed by
    the Transport Strategy Group and Regional Land Transport Committees, and
    any other submissions received. A summary of these papers will be released
    with the draft National Land Transport Strategy;
  • Prepare a list of
    "shared principles": common themes and values that come out of
    the consultation process to date. Build these, where appropriate, into the
    draft National Land Transport Strategy;
  • Prepare a working draft of
    the National Land Transport Strategy for approval for release by the
  • Release draft National Land
    Transport Strategy, target date 30 September 1997. Invite public

Consultation Phase 2

(October - December 1997)

During phase 2 the Ministry of Transport will:

  • Establish an 0800
    information hot-line;
  • Hold meetings with strategy
    groups, and forums with other interested parties, where needed, and hear
    oral submissions;
  • Give presentations to
    interested organisations on the draft National Land Transport Strategy.
    These will be given by the Ministry of Transport and other participants
    willing to contribute to such forums.
  • Closing date for submissions
    on the draft National Land Transport Strategy, 20 December 1997.

Final Decision-Making

(January 1998 - May 1998)

Analyse submissions and provide feedback to those that made submissions.
Respond to any replies received;

Hold a third national public workshop to discuss the draft National Land
Transport Strategy, March 1998;

  • Modify the draft and submit
    the final National Land Transport Strategy to the Minister of Transport
    for his or her approval;
  • Obtain necessary approvals
    to enable the Minister of Transport to complete the National Land
    Transport Strategy;
  • Issue National Land
    Transport Strategy in terms of Part IIIa of the Land Transport Amendment
    Act 1995. Target month for the launch is May 1998;
  • Meet with Transport Strategy
    Group and Regional Land Transport Committees to finalise implementation
    and monitoring process;
  • Promulgate the National Land
    Transport Strategy.


The Minister of Transport, on behalf of the Crown, is the decision-maker on the content of the National Land Transport Strategy. However, this will only be after extensive consultation with interested parties. This will enable the Minister to make an informed decision.


Paul Roberts (Strategy Facilitator) of the Ministry of Transport will lead the facilitation and project management of the National Land Transport Strategy. Roger Toleman (General Manager, Policy) will be responsible for the Ministry's policy input into the National Land Transport Strategy.

As the lead agency, the Ministry of Transport is committed to the development of the National Land Transport Strategy within the timeframe as determined through consultation on the process outlined in this document.

There may be external influences beyond the Ministry's control that may force a change to the process and/or timeframe. However, the Ministry will endeavour to do everything possible to keep to the timeframe.


We want you to be involved in shaping the future of land transport. Our address is:

National Land Transport Strategy
Ministry of Transport
P O Box 3175,

Fax: (04) 498 0648

If you want more information, or you wish to make an oral submission,

Paul Roberts (04) 498 0657
Gillian Hendren (04) 498 0676
Andrew Body (04) 498 0632

or fax us at the above number.

If you know of an organisation that does not appear on the circulation
list set out in Appendix 5, and you believe they would want to participate in
the National Land Transport Strategy, please advise the Ministry of Transport.


Appendix 1:

Government's Key Strategic Objectives

Government's mission for transport is to ensure that New Zealand's
transport sector remains at the cutting edge in terms of efficiency and

Government's Strategic Result Areas that Vote Transport contributes to:

  • maintaining and accelerating
    economic growth;
  • enterprise and innovation;
  • enforcing New Zealand's
    position as a successful and secure trading nation by strengthening
    external linkages;
  • health and disability
    services; and
  • protecting and enhancing the

which contribute to the: Government's Transport Outcome of:

A safe, sustainable transport system at reasonable cost

(Source: Estimates of Appropriations for the year ending 30 June 1997)

Land Transport Pricing:

"Ensure that policies are in place to price land transport
infrastructure so that there is an efficient level of investment reflecting
economic and environmental costs and benefits"

(Source: Government Strategy adopted on 30 October 1995)

Refer also to:

  • Environment 2010 Strategy: A
    Statement of the Government's Strategy on the Environment, Ministry for
    the Environment, July 1995
  • Government strategy
  • Path to 2010, 1993
  • The Next 3 Years, 1994;
  • Investing in Our Future,
  • New Opportunities, 1996;
  • Strategic Result Areas for
    the Public Sector 1994-1997, January 1995.
  • Government's Energy Policy
    Framework, 1992

Appendix 2:

Government's Key International Obligations & Voluntary Agreements of Relevance to Land Transport

  • United Nations Convention on Road Traffic, 1949 & 1968;
  • United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change;
  • General Agreement on Trade & Services;
  • Any relevant instruments signed under the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development;
  • Australia New Zealand Closer Economic Relations & Trade Agreement;
  • Trans-Tasman Mutual Regulations Arrangement ;
  • United Nations Rio de Janeiro Agenda 21 Declaration
  • World Health Organisation - emission standards.

Appendix 3:
Relevant Domestic Law and Obligations

  • Bill of Rights Act 1990
  • Carriage of Goods Act 1979
  • Human Rights Act 1993
  • Land Transport Act 1993
  • Local Government Act 1974
  • Motor Vehicle Securities Act
  • Official Information Act
  • Public Bodies Contracts Act
  • Railway Safety &
    Corridor Management Act 1992
  • Rating Powers Act 1988
  • Resource Management Act 1991
  • Road User Charges Act 1977
  • Transit New Zealand Act 1989
  • Transport Act 1962
  • Transport Accident
    Investigation Commission Act 1990
  • Transport (Vehicle &
    Driver Registration & Licensing) Act 1986
  • Transport Services Licensing
    Act 1989
  • Treaty of Waitangi (Te
    Tiriti o Waitangi)

Note: Local Government Amendment Bill No.5 1996 is before the House of

There are a number of transport regulations not listed here. In the
context of the development of the NLTS, some of these are important, such as the
Traffic Regulations 1976. The Ministry of Transport has more details on
regulations, should you be interested.

Appendix 4:

Key Statistics & Other Information Sources

Land Transport Safety:

National Road Safety Plan 1995, Land Transport Safety Authority,
November 1994;
Safety (Administration) Programme, 1995-96, Land Transport Safety
Authority, Wellington, July 1995;
Safety Directions (2nd Ed), Land Transport Safety Authority, Wellington,
December 1995.
Safety Administration Review Report.

Ministry of Transport Discussion Papers:

Land Transport Pricing Study:

  • National Roading Account:
    The Cost of Roading Infrastructure, July 1995
  • National Roading Account:
    Roading as an Economic Good, December 1995
  • Environmental Externalities,
    March 1996
  • Safety Externalities, May
  • National Traffic Database:
    Analysis of Road Use and Road User Revenue (Transit NZ)

(Summary documents of the first four papers are available)

Land Transport Strategies and Network Funding, July 1994;
Public Transport Funding Review: Summary of Submissions, March 1995;
Safer Roads: Options for Reform (pending);
The Investigation and Reporting of Road Accidents, March 1996;
Transport Directions, 1994-1999: Strategic directions in transport for the
next five years,
May 1994.

Ministry of Transport Brochures/Reports:

New Zealand Transport Statistics At a Glance, 1995, Brochure available
from the Ministry of Transport, Wellington
Land Transport Law Reform Package is now Law, MoT Report, September 1995
Issue 4
New Zealand Government Transport Agencies: Government Transport Sector
Structure 1995 (3rd Ed)
November 1995
Terms of Reference for National Land Transport Strategy Groups (pending)

Energy Efficiency & Conservation Authority:

Energy-wise Monitoring, Quarterly, Transport, September 1995

NB: You may obtain a copy of your region's Regional Land Transport
Strategy from your Regional Council.

Appendix 5:

Circulation List

National Groups:

Action for Environment
Age Concern
Alcohol Advisory Council of NZ
Alternative energy groups
Alzheimers Society
Aotearoa Federation of Maori Authorities
Associated Motor Importers and Distributors of NZ
Association for Social Assessment (Inc)
Auckland Coalition of Environmental Groups
BP Oil NZ Ltd
Bus & Coach Association NZ Inc
Business & Economic Research Limited
Business Roundtable
Caltex Oil NZ Ltd
Campaign for a Better City
Campaign for Public Transport
Chambers of Commerce
Chartered Institute of Transport
Clean Air Society of Australia and NZ
Commercial Road Users Association of NZ
Consumers Institute
Cycle Aware
Disabled Persons Assembly (NZ) Inc
Environment & Conservation Organisations of NZ Inc
Ecology Action
Educational institutions (transport experts)
Energy Watch
ENZA - Apple and Pear Marketing Board
Federated Farmers of NZ Inc
Federation of Maori Authorities Inc
Forestry Corporation of NZ Ltd
Friends of the Earth NZ Ltd
Grey Power
Human Rights Commission
Imported Motor Vehicle Dealers' Association
Institution of Professional Engineers New Zealand
Institution of Quantity Surveyors Inc
Institute of Road Transport Engineers
Insurance Council of New Zealand
Interested individuals
International Chamber of Shipping
Landcare Research Ltd
Manukau Urban Maori Authority
Maori Congress
Maori Language Commission
Maori Women's Development Fund
Maruia Society
Mobil Oil NZ Ltd
Mothers Against Drunk Driving
Motor Trade Association
Motor Vehicle Dealers Intitute
Motorcycling NZ Inc
National Council of Women
NZ Ancillary Transport Association
NZ Ambulance Board
NZ Automobile Association
NZ Bitumen Contractors Association
NZ Commercial Road Transport Industry Training Organisation
NZ Commercial Road Users Association
NZ Contractors Federation
NZ Dairy Board
NZ Employers Federation Inc
NZ Federation of Motoring Clubs
NZ Fire Service
NZ Forest & Bird Society
NZ Forest Industries Council
NZ Forest Owners Association
NZ Freight Forwarders Association
NZ Heavy Haulage Association
NZ Institute of Driving Instructors
NZ Institute of Economic Research
NZ Institute of International Freight Forwarders
NZ Kiwifruit Marketing Board
NZ Local Government Association
NZ Manufacturers Federation
NZ Maori Council
NZ Maori Women's Welfare League
NZ Meat Board
NZ Minerals and Associates Aggregates Association
NZ Motor Body Builders' Association Inc
NZ Motor Vehicle Manufacturers Association
NZ Motor-Caravan Association Inc
NZ Owner-Carriers Association
NZ Planning Institute
NZ Post Ltd
NZ Railways Corporation
NZ Road Safety Association
NZ Road Transport Association
NZ School Trustees Association
NZ Shippers' Association
NZ Shipping Federation
NZ Taxi Federation
NZ Timber Industry Federation Inc
NZ Tourism Board
NZ Tourist Industry Association
NZ Traffic Institute
NZ Wool Board
NZ Vehicle Rental & Leasing Association
Marine Transport Association
Other Iwi authorities
Other utility companies
Other welfare organisations
Public Lands Coalition
Public Transport Users Association
Road Safety Manufacturers Association
Shell NZ Ltd
Shipping Federation
Shuttle Association of NZ
Society of Local Government Managers
Students Against Drunk Driving
Taxi firms (large, independent)
Technology groups
Harding Traffic Systems
Tourism Industry Association
Tourism organisations
eg Inbound Tourism Operators Assn
Trade Unions in land transport sector
Transport 2000
Tranz Rail Ltd
Vehicle Testing New Zealand
Waipareira Trust
Women's Division, Federated Farmers
Works and Development Services Corporation of NZ Ltd
Works Consultancy
Worldwide Fund for Nature

Regional Groups:

Sustainable Energy Forum (Dunedin)
Regional Iwi Groups/Authorities
Pacific Island Organisations

15 Regional Land Transport Committees (RLTCs)

Auckland RLTC
Bay of Plenty RLTC
Canterbury RLTC
Hawkes Bay RLTC
Manawatu-Wanganui RLTC
Northland RLTC
Otago RLTC
Southland RLTC
Taranaki RLTC
Waikato RLTC
Wellington RLTC
West Coast RLTC
Gisborne RLTC
Marlborough RLTC
Nelson RLTC
Tasman RLTC

All Territorial Local Authorities

Ashburton District Council
Auckland City Council
Auckland Regional Council
Banks Peninsula District Council
Environment Bay of Plenty
Buller District Council
Canterbury Regional Council
Carterton District Council
Central Hawkes Bay District Council
Central Otago District Council
Chatham Islands County Council
Christchurch City Council
Clutha District Council
Dunedin City Council
Far North District Council
Franklin District Council
Gisborne District Council
Gore District Council
Grey District Council
Hamilton City Council
Hastings District Council
Hauraki District Council
Hawkes Bay Regional Council
Horowhenua District Council
Hurunui District Council
Hutt City Council
Invercargill City Council
Kaikoura District Council
Kaipara District Council
Kapiti Coast District Council
Kawerau District Council
Mackenzie District Council
Manawatu District Council
Manawatu-Wanganui Regional Council
Manukau City Council
Marlborough District Council
Masterton District Council
Matamata-Piako District Council
Napier City Council
Nelson City Council
New Plymouth District Council
Northland Regional Council
North Shore City Council
Opotiki District Council
Otago Regional Council
Otorohanga District Council
Palmerston North City Council
Papakura District Council
Porirua City Council
Queenstown-Lakes District Council
Rangitikei District Council
Rodney District Council
Rotorua District Council
Ruapehu District Council
Selwyn District Council
Southland District Council
Southland Regional Council
South Taranaki District Council
South Waikato District Council
South Wairarapa District Council
Stratford District Council
Taranaki Regional Council
Tararua District Council;
Tasman District Council
Taupo District Council
Tauranga District Council
Thames-Coromandel District Council
Timaru District Council
Upper Hutt City Council
Waikato District Council
Environment Waikato
Waimakariri District Council
Waimate District Council
Waipa District Council
Wairoa District Council
Waitakere City Council
Waitaki District Council
Waitomo District Council
Wanganui District Council
Wellington City Council
Wellington Regional Council
West Coast Regional Council
Western Bay of Plenty District Council
Westland District Council
Whakatane District Council
Whangarei District Council

Government Departments & Crown Entities:
Accident Rehabilitation & Compensation Insurance Corporation
Commerce Commission
Department of Conservation
Department of Labour
Department of Prime Minister & Cabinet
Department of Social Welfare
Department of Survey & Lands Information
Energy Efficiency & Conservation Authority
Department of Internal Affairs
Human Rights Commission
Land Transport Safety Authority
Ministry for the Environment
Ministry of Agriculture
Ministry of Civil Defence
Ministry of Commerce
Ministry of Cultural Affairs
Ministry of Education
Ministry of Foreign Affairs & Trade
Ministry of Forestry
Ministry of Health
Ministry of Justice
Ministry of Pacific Island Affairs
Ministry of Women's Affairs
Ministry of Youth Affairs
NZ Police
NZ Railways Corporation
Office of Treaty Settlements
Parliamentary Commission for the Environment
State Services Commission
Te Puni Kokiri
Transit New Zealand
Transport Accident Investigation Commission
The Treasury