The Maoriland Worker, later called The Standard, was a leading New Zealand labour journal of the early 20th century.
It was launched in 1910 by the Shearers' Union and was initially published monthly. It was soon taken over by the New Zealand Federation of Labour and became the official organ of the federation.
The journal ceased publication in 1960. At the time it was called The Standard, and was published weekly.
- 1910 - Robert Ross invited by the FOL from Melbourne to edit the paper
- 1911 - Robert Hogg (later editor of New Zealand Truth) was Manager.
- 1913 - Contributors Edward Hunter (Billy Banjo) and Harry Holland charged with sedition.
- 1913–1918 Harry Holland appointed editor.
- 1922 - John Glover was tried for blasphemous libel. New Zealand's only trial for blasphemy.
- 1922 - The manager John Glover lent £100 interest free to Walter Nash.
- 1930s - Renamed to "the Standard".
- 1960 - Ceased publication.
- "Labour History Project". Retrieved 24 January 2011.
- "Maoriland Worker, Front Page 1913". Retrieved 27 June 2013.
- Gustafson 1980, p. 158.
- Baker 2006, p. 181.
- Bruce Macdonald Brown (1966). "HOLLAND, Henry Edmond". Te Ara - the Encyclopedia of New Zealand. Retrieved 25 January 2011.
- McLintock 1966
- Roger Robinson; Nelson Wattie, eds. (November 2006). "The Maoriland Worker and Blasphemy in New Zealand". History Cooperative. Retrieved 5 July 2008.
- "High Casualty Rate". Te Ara - the Encyclopedia of New Zealand. 1966. Retrieved 25 January 2011.
- Baker, Kevin (2006). Mutiny, Terrorism, Riots and Murder: A History of Sedition in Australia and New Zealand. Rosenberg.
- Gustafson, Barry (1980). Labour's path to political independence: The Origins and Establishment of the New Zealand Labour Party, 1900–19. Auckland, New Zealand: Auckland University Press. ISBN 0-19-647986-X.
- McLintock, A. H., ed. (22 April 2009) . ""Red" Federation of Labour". An Encyclopaedia of New Zealand. Retrieved 14 November 2013.