Staniland, N. A., Harris, C., & Pringle, J. K. (2019). Indigenous and boundaryless careers: cultural boundaries in the careers of Māori academics. The International Journal of Human Resource Management. doi:10.1080/09585192.2019.1651377
Staniland, N. A., Harris, C., & Pringle, J. K. (2019). ‘Fit’ for whom? Career strategies of indigenous (Māori) academics. Higher Education. doi:10.1007/s10734-019-00425-0
Dell, K., Staniland, N., & Nicholson, A. (2018). Economy of Mana: Where to next?. MAI Journal: A New Zealand Journal of Indigenous Scholarship, 7(1). doi:10.20507/MAIJournal.2018.7.1.5
Haar, J., & Staniland, N. (2016). The influence of psychological resilience on the career satisfaction of Māori employees: Exploring the moderating effects of collectivism. New Zealand Journal of Human Resources Management, 16(1).
Morrison, R., Cooper Thomas, H., Staniland, N., Seigert, S., & Plester, B. (2018). Student classroom friendships: Impacts and educator responsibilities. In 32nd Annual Australian & New Zealand Academy of Management Conference. Auckland: Australia & New Zealand Academy of Management. Retrieved from https://www.anzam.org/events/types/events-conference/
Haar, J., Staniland, N., & McGhee, P. (2018). Career satisfaction among indigenous employees: Exploring whānau and organizational factors. In Gender, Work and Organisation International Interdisciplinary Conference Event Program (pp. 181-182). Sydney.
Haar, J., Staniland, N., & McGhee, P. (2018). A Kaupapa Maori research methodology: Phases for conducting quantitative research. In P. Demartinia, & M. Marchiori (Eds.), Proceedings of the 17th European conference on research methodology for business and management studies (ECRM 2018) (pp. 156-162). Rome. Retrieved from http://tinyurl.com/?ECRM2018
Kelly, D., & Staniland, N. (2018). Understanding research access in indigenous organizational research. In Gender, Work and Organisational International Interdisciplinary Conference event program 13-16 June 2018 (pp. 178-179). Macquarie University, Sydney.
Staniland, N. (2017). Āta haere: The tertiary education sector in Aotearoa New Zealand, a consideration of the policy implications for the employment and careers of Māori as academics in university business schools. In AIRAANZ 2017: Reconsidering Gender and industrial Relations. Canberra, QT. Retrieved from http://www.airaanz2017.org.au/
Staniland, N. A. (2015). Truth-telling from the margins: Indigenous methodologies through the lens of parrhesia. In 31st European Group for Organizational Studies Colloquium. Athens.
Staniland, N. A. (2015). He puna hōu: Creating space for Indigenous perspectives in university business schools and the implications for the discipline of Employment Relations. In 29th AIRAANZ Conference 2015. Auckland.
Ravenswood, K., Harris, C., & Staniland, N. (2014). Redistributing economic and social power? Representation of working women and war in the New Zealand Women's Weekly.. In The Future of Work. Lessons from the past - Lessons for the future. Auckland: Business & Labour History Group, NZ Work Research Institute. Retrieved from http://www.aut.ac.nz/
Staniland, N. A. (2014). Titiro hōhonu: Exploring alternative career models for Māori as business academics. In 28th AIRAANZ Conference 2014: Work, Employment and HR: The redistribution of economic and social power?. Melbourne.
Ravenswood, K., Harris, C., & Staniland, N. (2014). Redistributing economic and social power? Representation of working women and war in the New Zealand Women’s Weekly. In AIRAANZ 28th Annual Conference. Melbourne. Retrieved from http://www.airaanz.org/
Ravenswood, K., Harris, C., & Staniland, N. (2013). Modern 'Kiwi women': Careers and family over 80 years in the New Zealand Women's Weekly. In Programme and Abstracts Handbook (pp. 140-141). Sydney. Retrieved from http://www.aomevents.com/
Staniland, N. A. (2017). Whakawātea Te Huarahi Whāia Te Mātauranga:
Legitimising space for meaningful academic careers for
Māori in Business Schools. (Auckland University of Technology, Auckland, NZ). Retrieved from http://hdl.handle.net/10292/10493