Talk:Mau movement

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Visual source evidence[edit]

Samoan history should be displayed on the internet with a few pictures as proof with captions!!! —Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 04:50, 14 April 2008 (UTC)

New link[edit]

Just added a new external link to an imporant new web feature on the New Zealand administration of Samoa. Among other things, this provides a much more accurate account of Black Saturday. Jamie Mackay (talk) 08:18, 30 July 2009 (UTC)

File:Mau leaders and Tupua Tamasese Lealofi II in front of Mau office 1929.jpg Nominated for speedy Deletion[edit]

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This notification is provided by a Bot --CommonsNotificationBot (talk) 16:49, 7 October 2011 (UTC)

Inaccurate and biased[edit]

This article is the most biased piece of writing I have read on Wikipedia. It seems determined to portray the Mau movement as non-violent and peaceful, despite the stoning of police by crowds and the clubbing to death of a police officer. If this was provoked by police, ok, make that clear. But to ignore Samoan's part in the incident is wrong. I started to make a few changes but it became clear that it is more than one or two parts which need updating. I think that the whole article needs a re-write by someone who is independent from the issue and knows what he/she is doing.

What do you think? — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 03:49, 4 November 2011 (UTC)

I agree. No sources are given either, and seems to violate NPOV. Adzze (talk) 21:29, 18 February 2012 (UTC)

This section is too strong: "Upon learning of the current situation in Western Samoa, the American Governor offered help to Colonel Logan who was in charge; Logan was British born and hated Americans. He destroyed the telegram and cut off any other contact to American Samoa. The Americans had a large medical team who could have saved many lives." See [1] and [2] Snori (talk) 19:01, 26 August 2012 (UTC)