What's inside North & South's March 2019 issue?by North & South
In the March issue of North & South, on sale now
Cover story: How we live now
Would you go flatting with your son – and with your ex? The typical household is undergoing a revolution, for better and for worse.
Everything will change
Shamubeel Eaqub looks at what’s transforming the “Kiwi dream” of home ownership, and predicts what the future will hold.
Where dreams go to die
Twenty-one athletes stood at the starting line of the hardest adventure race ever staged in New Zealand. But how many would survive The Revenant?
A rest home horror story
What rights do you have when someone you love is put into a rest home against their wishes? One woman tells of a lost battle to bring her partner home.
We take a deep dive into Dunedin.
Ode to Marmite
A tribute to the restorative powers of our favourite yeast spread.
A light bite
An ingenious invention for anglers, inspired by a children’s toy, is put to the test.
Where are they now?
Deirdre Kent: At 80, the lifelong activist looks back on the cost of taking on the tobacco industry.
Margo White on supermarket tricks of the trade.
Jenny Nicholls looks at how algorithms can go rogue.
It’s crunch time for the Ardern Government.
Ray Prebble on the importance of Latin.
Art from the heart at Hohepa’s Rose Weavery in Napier.
Under the Sea
Could a tropical sea cucumber hold the key to treating cancer?
Keeping Up Appearances
The restoration teams keeping our historic lighthouses “shipshape”.
Mind Your Feet
Sculpture on the Gulf returns, with an ecological message.
Beekeeper Richard Evatt nurtures his “girls” on Waiheke Island.
Jean Teng’s guide to yum cha.
Michael Cooper’s pick of the late-summer crop.
Dunedin has found its “quirk” factor, says Sarah Lang.
High Heels & Gumboots
Rebecca Hayter swaps city life for 10 acres in Golden Bay.
Complacently relying on algorithms can lead us over a cliff – literally, in the case of car navigation systems.Read more
The Q System One, as IBM calls it, doesn’t look like any conventional computer and it certainly doesn’t act like one.Read more
The week before a major tax report is released, Green Party co-leader James Shaw has again challenged his government partners to back the tax.Read more
Arishma Chand was just 24 when she was murdered.Read more
The introduction of a free youth mental-health pilot for Porirua, and later the wider region, is welcome news, but it's far too little, far too late.Read more
For a government promising 'a year of delivery' it has begun in something of a defensive crouch.Read more