We produce heaps of different resources to help you help yourself, from pamphlets and books to legal letters to comprehensive teaching kits.
There’s a lot you can do to help yourself, without getting lawyers involved. Perhaps you want to send a formal letter to your boss, telling them how you’re being bullied at work. Perhaps you want to do some research about your rights at school, or if you’re the victim of a crime, or if you’re in prison. Perhaps, if you’re really brave, you might want to teach a group of your peers or students about a particular area of the law, like Alcohol and Drugs, or Sex and Health, or Cars.
All the resources we produce are free to download, but you can also buy printed copies of some of our pamphlets and books.
Check out our easy-to-read, relevant legal guides. These guides are full of answers to the questions and problems real people face.
You can download these publications for free or you can buy hard copies through the bookshop. We have different prices for community groups and commerical agencies.
The Law Reform Pipeline keeps track of the progress of bills and other law reform initiatives of particular importance to the community. The pipeline is updated monthly and we read through the fine-print and summarise potential changes to make sure our community is informed about upcoming law reform.
We've written a range of draft letters and "legal applications" to help you understand, and enforce, your legal rights. These make it possible for you to take the first steps to solve your own legal problem.
It's important to understand that these letters aren't a substitute for face-to-face legal advice. You may need to get specific advice for your particular situation, and if you're worried at all, we encourage you to do so.
If you want to teach a group of young people about their rights, the Rights Education Project gives you everything you'll need – accurate and readable training guides, teacher tips, slideshows, games and more.
Download one or all of the REP training modules - about anything from Your Rights at Work to Sex and Health or Drugs and Alcohol.
Check out Frequently Asked Questions and Answers related to COVID-19 on our website here.
Community Law Centres across Aotearoa are operating remotely. Please contact them via the phone number or email displayed on the Centre’s page.
Find the contact details of your nearest Community Law Centre here.