Contents 1 Iolani Palace Occupation 2 Statehood Day Takeover 2.1 Coup d'état 2.2 Controversy 2.3 Aftermath 3 See also 3.1 Related articles 3.2 Conflicts of foreign native groups 4 References


Iolani Palace Occupation[edit] Main gate of Iolani Palace On April 30, 2008, 35 unarmed members of the Hawaiian Kingdom Government blocked the five perimeter gates. The HDPS and The HPD arrived outside the palace walls. The activists allowed the 12 palace employees caught in the takeover to move freely and leave under the condition they could not take their vehicles, parked on the palace grounds. Taking prisoners was not the activists’ objective nor did they want to cause a hostage crisis. Police chief Boisse Correa met with activist leaders and officials let the protest burn itself out.


Statehood Day Takeover[edit] Statehood Day Takeover Iolani Palace Date August 15, 2008 (4:30pm-8:20pm) Location Honolulu, Hawaii Result Kingdom of Hawaii Nation surrender Belligerents Kingdom of Hawaii Nation State of Hawaii Commanders and leaders James Kimo Akahi Boisse Correa[1] Kippen de Alba Chu[1] Strength 27 HPD Sheriffs SWAT Casualties and losses 23 captured 1 wounded On August 15, 2008, independence proponents occupied Iolani Palace for four hours. The attempted coup d'état happened on Hawaii Admission Day 2008. On August 15, 2008, 4:30 in the afternoon, 27 members of the Kingdom of Hawaii Nation Ministry Trust, a national-independence faction, stormed the grounds of Iolani Palace. The group was led by Akahi Nui. Fifteen to twenty members of the faction wore red shirts with “SECURITY” printed in yellow on the backs while higher-ranking members wore black.[2] The mission of the group was to establish the palace as a new seat of government, undermine the State government, and declare the independence of Hawaii from the United States. Coup d'état[edit] The six to ten palace employees under the command of Kippen de Alba Chu locked down the buildings and locked themselves inside the administrative building.[2] Facilities manager Noelani Ah Yuen attempted to stop the intruders from locking the east gate and was injured; she withdrew into the administrative building. The group flew their flag and entered Iolani Barracks and Palace. Controversy[edit] During the takeover, a city police officer refused to stop the coup but responded that he could not intervene because of jurisdiction, as the palace grounds are state property and hence under the jurisdiction of the state police, the HDPS. Police chief Boisse Correa rejected claims his men committed wrongdoing. Aftermath[edit] Following the attack, plans have been made for improved security of the palace. Two group members were charged with assault and six with burglary; however, the only conviction was of trespassing.


See also[edit] Related articles[edit] 1873 Barracks Revolt Wilcox Rebellion of 1889 Dominis Conspiracy Overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii Aboriginal land claim Conflicts of foreign native groups[edit] 1975 Land March (New Zealand) Bastion Point protest (New Zealand) Oka Crisis (Canada) Ipperwash Crisis (Canada) Burnt Church Crisis (Canada) Gustafsen Lake Standoff (Canada)


References[edit] ^ a b KHNL[full citation needed] ^ a b Honolulu Star Bulletin[full citation needed] Part of a series on the History of Hawaii Timeline Ancient Kingdom of Hawaii Provisional Government Republic of Hawaii Modern-day Hawaii U.S. Territory State of Hawaii Hawaii portal v t e Overthrows in Hawaii Kingdom of Hawaii Battle of Kuamo'o Paulet Affair Wilcox Rebellion of 1889 Burlesque Conspiracy Overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii 1893 Provisional Government of Hawaii Black Week Republic of Hawaii 1895 Counter-Revolution in Hawaii Territory of Hawaii Democratic Revolution of 1954 State of Hawaii Statehood Day Takeover Successful overthrows are in bold font. Failed overthrows are in normal font. Overthrows by a foreign power are italicized. v t e  State of Hawaii Honolulu (capital) Topics Constitution Delegations Discovery and settlement Earthquakes Geography Government Hawaiianize History Islands ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi (Hawaiian Language) Kūʻē Petitions Music People State symbols Tourism Transportation Unification Seal of Hawaii Society Hawaiian architecture Crime Culture Demographics Economy Education Energy Folklore Media Politics Sports Main Islands Hawaiʻi Kahoʻolawe Kauaʻi Lānaʻi Maui Molokaʻi Niʻihau Oʻahu Northwestern Islands French Frigate Shoals Gardner Kure Laysan Lisianski Maro Reef Necker Nihoa Pearl and Hermes Communities Hilo Honolulu Kahului Kāneʻohe Līhuʻe Pearl City Waipahu Counties Hawaiʻi Honolulu Kalawao Kauaʻi Maui Sovereignty Movement Hawaiian Renaissance 2008 occupation of Iolani Palace Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=2008_occupation_of_Iolani_Palace&oldid=826290621" Categories: History of HawaiiNative Hawaiian historyHawaiian sovereignty movement2008 in HawaiiAttempted coups2000s coups d'état and coup attempts2008 in American politicsOccupations (protest)April 2008 eventsAugust 2008 eventsHidden categories: Articles needing more detailed referencesArticles needing additional references from November 2009All articles needing additional referencesWikipedia articles needing clarification from November 2009All Wikipedia articles needing clarificationArticles with multiple maintenance issues


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