Contents 1 History 2 Background 2.1 Historical groups 3 Sovereignty and cultural rights organizations 3.1 ALOHA 3.2 Ka Lāhui 3.3 Ka Pākaukau 3.4 Nation of Hawai'i 3.5 Nou Ke Akua Ke Aupuni O Hawaii – The Kingdom of Hawaii 3.6 Mauna Kea Anaina Hou 3.7 Poka Laenui 3.8 Protect Kahoolawe Ohana (PKO) 3.9 Hawaiian Kingdom 3.10 Hawaiian Kingdom Government 3.11 Hawaii Independence Party 4 Hawaiian sovereignty activists and advocates 5 Reaction 5.1 The Apology Bill and the Akaka Bill 5.2 Opposition 5.3 Proposed United States federal recognition of Native Hawaiians 6 See also 7 References 8 Further reading 9 External links 9.1 Politics 9.2 Media 9.3 Opposition

History[edit] Coinciding with other 1960s and 1970s indigenous activist movements, the Hawaiian sovereignty movement was spearheaded by Native Hawaiian activist organizations and individuals who were critical of issues affecting modern Hawaii, including urbanization and commercial development of the islands, corruption in the Hawaiian Homelands program, and the appropriation of native burial grounds and other sacred spaces.[10] During the 1980s the movement gained cultural and political traction and native resistance grew in response to urbanization and native disenfranchisement. Local and federal legislation provided some protection for native communities but did little to quell expanding commercial development.[8] In 1993 a joint congressional resolution apologized for the 1893 overthrow of the Hawaiian monarchy.[10] In 2010, the Akaka Bill passed, which provided a process for US federal recognition of Native Hawaiians and gave ethnic Hawaiians some control over land and natural resource negotiations. However, the bill was opposed by sovereignty groups because of its provisions that legitimized illegal land transfers, and was criticized by the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights for the effect it would have on non-ethnic Hawaiian populations.[11] A 2005 Grassroot Institute poll found the majority of Hawaiian residents opposed the Akaka Bill.[12]

Background[edit] Main articles: Overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii, Blount Report, and Opposition to the overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii The ancestors of Native Hawaiians may have arrived in the Hawaiian Islands around 350 CE, from other areas of Polynesia.[13] By the time Captain Cook arrived, Hawaii had a well established culture with a population estimated to be between 400,000 and 900,000 people.[13] In the first one hundred years of contact with western civilization, due to war and sickness, the Hawaiian population dropped by ninety percent, with only 53,900 people in 1876.[13] American missionaries would arrive in 1820 and assume great power and influence.[13] Despite formal recognition of the Kingdom of Hawaii by the United States[14] and other world powers, American influence, with assistance from the US Navy, eventually took over the islands, overthrowing their Queen in the process.[13] The kingdom was overthrown beginning January 17, 1893 with a coup d'état orchestrated by, mostly, Americans within the kingdom's legislature, with aid from the United States military.[13][15] The Blount Report is the popular name given to the part of the 1893 United States House of Representatives Foreign Relations Committee Report regarding the overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii. The report was conducted by U.S. Commissioner James H. Blount, appointed by U.S. President Grover Cleveland to investigate the events surrounding the January 1893 coup. This report provides the first evidence that officially identifies the United States' complicity in the lawless overthrow of the lawful, peaceful government of The Sovereign Kingdom of Hawaii.[16] Blount concluded that U.S. Minister to Hawaii John L. Stevens had, in fact, carried out unauthorized partisan activities that included the landing of U.S. Marines under a false or exaggerated pretext to support anti-royalist conspirators; the report went on to find that these actions were instrumental to the success of the revolution and that the revolution was carried out against the wishes of a majority of the population of the Hawaiian Kingdom and/or its Royalty.[17] Native Hawaiians, activists and supporters commemorate January 17 annually. On December 14, 1893, Albert Willis arrived unannounced in Honolulu aboard the USRC Corwin, bringing with him an anticipation of an American invasion in order to restore the monarchy, which became known as the Black Week. Willis was the successor to James Blount as United States Minister to Hawaii. With the hysteria of a military assault, he staged a mock invasion with the USS Adams and USS Philadelphia, directing their guns toward the capital. He also ordered rear admiral John Irwin to organize a landing operation using troops on the two American ships, which were joined by the Japanese Naniwa and the British HMS Champion. On January 11, 1894, Willis revealed the invasion to be a hoax.[18][19] After the arrival of the Corwin, the provisional government and citizens of Hawaii were ready to rush to arms if necessary, but it was widely believed that Willis' threat of force was a bluff.[20][21] On December 16, the British Minister to Hawaii was given permission to land marines from HMS Champion for the protection of British interests; the ship's captain predicted that the Queen and Sovereign ruler (Liliuokalani) would be restored by the U.S. military.[20][21] In a November 1893 meeting with Willis, Liliuokalani indicated that she wanted the revolutionaries punished and their property confiscated, despite Willis' desire for her to grant amnesty to her enemies.[22] In a December 19, 1893 meeting with the leaders of the provisional government, Willis presented a letter written by Liliuokalani, in which she agreed to grant amnesty to the revolutionaries if she was restored as queen. During the conference, Willis told the provisional government to surrender to Liliuokalani and allow Hawaii to return to its previous condition, but the leader of the provisional government, President Sanford Dole, refused to comply with his demands, claiming that he was not subject to the authority of the United States.[21][23][24] The Blount Report was followed in 1894 by the Morgan Report, which contradicted Blount's report by concluding that all participants except for Queen Liliʻuokalani were "not guilty".[25]:648 U.S. Secretary of State Walter Q. Gresham announced on January 10, 1894 that the settlement of the situation in Hawaii would be left up to Congress, following Willis' unsatisfactory progress. Cleveland said that Willis had carried out the letter of his directions, rather than their spirit.[20] Domestic response to Willis' and Cleveland's efforts was largely negative. The independent New York Herald wrote, "If Minister Willis has not already been ordered to quit meddling in Hawaiian affairs and mind his own business, no time should be lost in giving him emphatic instructions to that effect." The Democratic New York World wrote: "Is it not high time to stop the business of interference with the domestic affairs of foreign nations? Hawaii is 2000 miles from our nearest coast. Let it alone." The Democratic New York Sun said: "Mr. Cleveland lacks ... the first essential qualification of a referee or arbitrator." The Republican New York Tribune called Willis' trip a "forlorn and humiliating failure to carry out Mr. Cleveland's outrageous project." The Republican New York Recorder wrote, "The idea of sending out a minister accredited to the President of a new republic, having him present his credentials to that President and address him as 'Great and Good Friend,' and then deliberately set to work to organize a conspiracy to overthrow his Government and re-establish the authority of the deposed Queen, is repugnant to every man who holds American honor and justice in any sort of respect." The Democratic New York Times was one of the few New York newspapers that defended Cleveland's decisions, saying that "Mr. Willis discharged his duty as he understood it."[20] While there was much opposition and many attempts to restore the kingdom, it became a territory of the US in 1898, without any input from Native Hawaiians.[13] Hawaii became a US state on March 18, 1959 following a referendum in which at least 93% of voters approved of statehood. The US constitution recognizes Native American tribes as domestic, dependent nations with inherent rights of self-determination through the US government as a trust responsibility, which was extended to include Eskimos, Aleuts and Native Alaskans with the passing of the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act. Though enactment of 183 federal laws over 90 years, the US has entered into an implicit, rather than explicit trust relationship that does not give formal recognition of a sovereign people having the right of self-determination. Without an explicit law, Native Hawaiians may not be eligible for entitlements, funds and benefits afforded to other US indigenous peoples.[26] Native Hawaiians are recognized by the US government through legislation with a unique status.[13] Historical groups[edit] This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (January 2016) Members of the Royal Order of Kamehameha I in 2012. Royal Order of Kamehameha I The Royal Order of Kamehameha I is a Knightly Order established by His Majesty, Kamehameha V (Lot Kapuaiwa Kalanikapuapaikalaninui Ali`iolani Kalanimakua) in 1865, to promote and defend the sovereignty of the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi. Established by the 1864 Constitution, the Order of Kamehameha I is the first order of its kind in Hawaii. After Lot Kapuāiwa took the throne as King Kamehameha V, he established, by special decree,[27] the Order of Kamehameha I on April 11, 1865, named to honor his grandfather Kamehameha I,[28] founder of the Kingdom of Hawaii and the House of Kamehameha. Its purpose is to promote and defend the sovereignty of the Kingdom of Hawaii. Until the reign of Kalakaua, this would be the only Order instituted.[29] The Royal Order of Kamehameha I continues its work in observance and preservation of some native Hawaiian rituals and customs established by the leaders of the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi. It is often consulted by the U.S. Government, State of Hawaiʻi and the various county governments of Hawaiʻi in native Hawaiian-sensitive rites performed at state functions.[30] Hui Kālaiʻāina This organization existed before the overthrow to support a new constitution and was based in Honolulu, Oahu.[31] Hui Hawaiian Aloha ʻĀina A highly organized group formed in 1883 from the various islands with a name that reflected Hawaiian cultural beliefs.[31] Liberal Patriotic Association The Liberal Patriotic Association was a rebel group formed by Robert William Wilcox, to overturn the Bayonet Constitution. The faction was financed by Chinese businessmen who lost rights under the 1887 Constitution. The movement initiated what became known as the Wilcox Rebellion of 1889, ending in failure with seven dead and 70 captured.[citation needed] Opposition to the overthrow and annexation included Hui Aloha ʻĀina or the Hawaiian Patriotic League. Home Rule Party of Hawaii Main article: Home Rule Party of Hawaii Following the annexation of Hawaii, Wilcox formed the Home Rule Party of Hawaii on June 6, 1900. The Party was generally more radical than the Democratic Party of Hawaii. They were able to dominate the Territorial Legislature between 1900 and 1902. But due to their radical and extreme philosophy of Hawaiian nationalism, infighting was prominent. This, in addition to their refusal to work with other parties, meant that they were unable to pass any legislation. Following the election of 1902 they steadily declined until they disbanded in 1912.[citation needed] Democratic Party of Hawaii Main article: Democratic Party of Hawaii The Democratic Party of Hawaii was established April 30, 1900 by John H. Wilson, John S. McGrew, Charles J. McCarthy, David Kawānanakoa and Delbert Metzger. The Party was generally more pragmatic than the radical Home Rule Party, which included gaining sponsorship from the American Democratic Party. They attempted to bring representation to Native Hawaiians in the territorial government and effectively lobbied to set aside 200,000 acres (810 km2) under the Hawaiian Homes Commission Act of 1920 for Hawaiians.[citation needed]

Sovereignty and cultural rights organizations[edit] ALOHA[edit] The Aboriginal Lands of Hawaiian Ancestry (ALOHA) and the Principality of Aloha[32] were organized sometime in the late 1960s or 70s when the Native Alaskan and American Indian activism was beginning. Native Hawaiians began organizing groups based on their own national interests such as ceded lands, free education, reparations payments, free housing, reform of the Hawaiian Homelands Act and development within the islands.[33] According to Budnick,[34] the group was established by Louisa Rice in 1969. Charles Kauluwehi Maxwell claims that it was organized in the summer of 1972.[35] ALOHA sought reparations for Native Hawaiians by hiring a former US congressman to write a bill that, while not ratified, did spawn a congressional study. The study was only allowed six months and was accused of relying on biased information from a historian hired by the territorial government that overthrew the kingdom as well as US Navy historians. The commission assigned to the study recommended against reparations.[36]:61 Ka Lāhui[edit] Ka Lāhui Hawaiʻi was formed in 1987 as a local grassroots initiative for Hawaiian sovereignty. Mililani Trask was the first leader of the organization.[37] Trask was elected the first kiaʻaina (governor) of Ka Lahui.[38] The organization has a constitution, elected offices and representatives for each island.[39] The group supports US Federal recognition and its independence from the United States[40]:38 and supports inclusion of Native Hawaiians in federal Indian policy.[36]:62 The organization is considered the largest sovereignty movement group, claiming a membership of 21,000 in 1997. One of its goals is to reclaim ceded lands. In 1993, the group led 10,000 people on a march to the Iolani Palace on the 100th anniversary of the overthrow of Queen Liliuokalani.[41] Ka Lāhui and many sovereignty groups oppose the Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of 2009 (known as the "Akaka Bill") proposed by Senator Daniel Akaka that begins the process of federal recognition of a Native Hawaiian government, where the US State Department would have government-to-government relations with the US.[42] The group believes that there are concerns with the process and version of the bill.[43] Although Ka Lāhui may oppose the Akaka Bill, its founding member, Mililani Trask, supported the original Akaka Bill and was a member of a group that crafted the original bill.[44] Trask has been critical of the bill's 20-year limitation on all claims against the US, stating: "We would not be able to address the illegal overthrow, address the breach of trust issues." and "We're looking at a terrible history.... That history needs to be remedied."[45] Ka Pākaukau[edit] Kekuni Blaisdell, leader of the organization,[42] is a medical doctor and Founding Chair of the Department of Medicine at the University of Hawai'i John Burns School of Medicine, who advocates for the independence of Hawaii.[46] The group began in the late 1980s as the Pā Kaukau coalition along with Blaisdell and others to supply information that could support the sovereignty and independence movement.[47] Blaisdell and the 12 groups that comprise the Ka Pākaukau, believe in a "nation-within-a-nation" concept as a start forward to independence and are willing to negotiate with the President of the United States as "representatives of our nation as co-equals."[48] In 1993, Blaisdell convened Ka Hoʻokolokolonui Kanaka Maoli, the "People's International Tribunal", which brought indigenous leaders from around the world to Hawaii to put the U.S. Government on trial for the theft of Hawaii's sovereignty, and other related violations of international law. The tribunal found the U.S. guilty, and published its findings in a lengthy document filed with the U.N. Committees on Human Rights and Indigenous Affairs.[49] Nation of Hawai'i[edit] Main article: Nation of Hawaiʻi (organization) The Nation of Hawaiʻi is the oldest Hawaiian independence organization.[50] It is headed by Dennis Pu‘uhonua "Bumpy" Kanahele,[51] who is the group's spokesperson and Head of State.[52] In contrast to other independence organizations which lean to the restoration of the monarchy, it advocates a republican government. In 1989 the group occupied the area surrounding the Makapuʻu lighthouse on Oʻahu. In 1993 its members occupied Kaupo Beach, near Makapuʻu. Kanahele was a primary leader of the occupation, and was the leader of the group overall. Dennis Pu‘uhonua Kanahele is a descendant of Kamehameha I, eleven generations removed[53] and is the spokesperson for the organization and the "Head of State" of the Nation of Hawaiʻi. The group ceased their occupation in exchange for the return of ceded lands in the adjacent community of Waimānalo, where they established a village, cultural center, and puʻuhonua (place of refuge).[53] Kanahele made headlines again in 1995 when his group gave sanctuary to Nathan Brown, a Native Hawaiian activist who had refused to pay federal taxes in protest against the US presence in Hawaii. Kanahele was arrested, convicted, and sentenced to eight months in federal prison, along with a probation period in which he was barred from the puʻuhonua and from participation in his sovereignty efforts.[51] In 2015, Bumpy portrayed himself in the movie Aloha filmed on location in Hawaii at Pu`uhonua o Waimanalo.[54] This was followed by a 2017 episode of Hawaii Five-0 entitled "Ka Laina Ma Ke One (Line in the Sand)".[55] Nou Ke Akua Ke Aupuni O Hawaii – The Kingdom of Hawaii[edit] Edmund Keli'i Silva Jr., who many in Hawaii recognize as king, announced a $2.5bn (£1.6bn) plan to reorganize and restore the Kingdom of Hawaii and published the Constitution of the Kingdom of Hawaii on October 27, 2003.[56] According to Eugene Bai of Russia Direct, In late September 2015 at the Moscow President Hotel in Russia, a 2 million rubles conference was organized by a Kremlin endowment for military-patriotic activities set up by Russian President Vladimir Putin. The conference was for separatist movements around the world including Northern Ireland’s nationalist republican party. Four days before the conference, Lanny Sinkin, representing an "Independent Sovereign State of Hawaii" and Edmund Keli'i Silva Jr. received his invitation and funding for the trip to Moscow. He and the Hawaiian contingency were well received.[57] Mauna Kea Anaina Hou[edit] Kealoha Pisciotta, a former systems specialist for the joint British-Dutch-Canadian telescope,[58][59] who became concerned that a stone family shrine she had built for her grandmother and family, years earlier, had been removed and found at a dump.[59] She is one of several people who sued to stop the construction of the Thirty Meter Telescope[60] and is also director of Mauna Kea Anaina Hou.[61] Mauna Kea Anaina Hou ("People who pray for the mountain",[62]) and its sister group, Mauna Kea Hui, are indigenous, Native Hawaiian, cultural groups with environmental concerns located in the state of Hawaii. The group is described as "Native Hawaiian organization comprised of cultural and lineal descendants, and traditional, spiritual and religious practitioners of the sacred traditions of Mauna Kea." The issue of cultural rights on the mountain was the focus of the documentary: Mauna Kea — Temple Under Siege which aired on PBS in 2006 and featured Kealoha Pisciotta.[59] The Hawaii State Constitution guarantees the religious and cultural rights of Native Hawaiians.[63] Many of the state of Hawaii's laws can be traced back to Kingdom of Hawaii law. Hawai`i Revised Statute § 1-1 codifies Hawaiian custom and gives deference to native traditions.[64] In the early 1970s, managers of Mauna Kea did not seem to pay much attention to complaints of Native Hawaiians about the sacred nature of the mountain. Mauna Kea Anaina Hou, the Royal Order of Kamehameha I and the Sierra Club, united their opposition to the Keck's proposal of adding six addition outrigger telescopes.[65] Poka Laenui[edit] Hayden Burgess, an attorney who goes by the Hawaiian name Poka Laenui, heads the Institute for the Advancement of Hawaiian Affairs.[66] Laenui argues that because of the four international treaties with the United States government (1826, 1849, 1875, and 1883) the "U.S. armed invasion and overthrow" of the Hawaiian monarchy, a "friendly government," was illegal in both American and international jurisprudence.[67] Protect Kahoolawe Ohana (PKO)[edit] Aerial view of Kahoolawe, Molokini, and the Makena side of Maui In 1976, Walter Ritte and the group Protect Kahoolawe Ohana (PKO) filed suit in U.S. Federal Court to stop the Navy's use of Kahoolawe for bombardment training, to require compliance with a number of new environmental laws and to ensure protection of cultural resources on the island. In 1977, the U.S. District Court for the District of Hawaii allowed the Navy's use of this island to continue, but the Court directed the Navy to prepare an environmental impact statement and to complete an inventory of historic sites on the island. The effort to regain Kaho‘olawe from the U.S. Navy inspired a new political awareness and activism within the Hawaiian community.[68] Charles Maxwell and other community leaders began to plan a coordinated effort to land on the island, which was still under Navy control. The effort for the "first landing" began in Waikapu (Maui) on January 5, 1976. Over 50 people from across the Hawaiian islands, including a range of cultural leaders, gathered on Maui with the goal of "invading" Kahoolawe on January 6, 1976. The date was selected because of its association with the United States' bicentennial anniversary. As the larger group headed towards the island, they were intercepted by military crafts. "The Kaho‘olawe Nine" continued and successfully landed on the island. They were Ritte, Emmett Aluli, George Helm, Gail Kawaipuna Prejean, Stephen K. Morse, Kimo Aluli, Aunty Ellen Miles, Ian Lind, and Karla Villalba of the Puyallup/Muckleshoot tribe (Washington State).[69] The effort to retake Kaho‘olawe would eventually claims the lives of George Helm and Kimo Mitchell. In an effort to reach Kaho‘olawe, Helm and Mitchell (who were also accompanied by Billy Mitchell, no relation) ran into severe weather and were unable to reach the island. Despite extensive rescue and recovery efforts, they were never recovered. Ritte became a leader in the Hawaiian community, coordinating community efforts including for water rights, opposition to land development, and the protection of marine animals[70] and ocean resources.[70] He now leads the effort to create state legislation requiring the labeling of genetically-modified organisms in Hawai‘i.[71] Hawaiian Kingdom[edit] David Keanu Sai and Kamana Beamer are two Hawaiian scholars whose works use international law to argue for the rights of a Hawaiian Kingdom existing today and call for an end to US occupation of the islands.[40]:394 Trained as a U.S. military officer, Sai uses the title of Chairman of the Acting Council of Regency of the Hawaiian Kingdom organization.[72] Sai has done extensive historical research, especially on the treaties between Hawaii and other nations, and on military occupation and the laws of war. Dr. Keanu Sai teaches Hawaiian Studies at Windward Community College.[73] Sai claimed to represent the Hawaiian Kingdom in a case, Larsen v. Hawaiian Kingdom, brought before the World Court's Permanent Court of Arbitration at the Hague in the Netherlands in December 2000.[74][75] Although the arbitration was agreed to by Lance Paul Larsen and David Keanu Sai, with Larsen suing Sai for not protecting his rights as a Hawaiian Kingdom subject, his actual goal was to have U.S. rule in Hawaii declared in breach of mutual treaty obligations and international law. The arbiters of the case affirmed that there was no dispute they could decide upon, because the United States was not a party to the arbitration. As stated in the award from the arbitration panel, "in the absence of the United States of America, the Tribunal can neither decide that Hawaii is not part of the USA, nor proceed on the assumption that it is not. To take either course would be to disregard a principle which goes to heart of the arbitral function in international law."[76] In an arbitration hearing before the Permanent Court of Arbitration in December 2000, the Hawaiian flag was raised at the same height at and alongside other countries.[77] However, the court accepts arbitration from private entities and a hearing before the court does not equal international recognition.[78] Hawaiian Kingdom Government[edit] Since April 30, 2008, members of a group calling themselves the Hawaiian Kingdom Government have regularly protested on the grounds of ʻIolani Palace in Honolulu. Led by Mahealani Kahau, who has taken the title of "Queen", and Jessica Wright, who has taken the title of "Princess," they have been meeting each day to conduct government business and demand sovereignty for Hawaii and the restoration of the monarchy. They negotiated rights to be on the lawn of the grounds during regular hours normally open to the public by applying for a public-assembly permit.[79] Hawaii Independence Party[edit] The Hawaii Independence Party is one of a few non-ethnic groups supporting the independence of Hawaii. It split from the Nation of Hawai'i in 2015. The party is centre-right-winged and holds convervative and libertarian values, such as making Hawaii a banking and trade center for the Pacific Rim.

Hawaiian sovereignty activists and advocates[edit] This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (January 2016) Cultural practitioner Joshua Lanakila Mangauil, along with Kahoʻokahi Kanuha and Hawaiian sovereignty supporters block the access road to Mauna Kea in October 2014, demonstrating against the building of the Thirty Meter Telescope Francis A. Boyle, professor of international law, University of Illinois College of Law and Consultant on Independence, Hawaiian Sovereignty Advisory Commission, State of Hawaii (1993)[80] Kaiulani Edens-Huff, a KKCR DJ, was suspended (among two other native Hawaiian KKCR DJ's) for an on-air altercation with another Hawaaiian non-native DJ, sparking accusation of racism and protests and an arrest of one of the protestors outside the station.[81][82] George Helm (musician) and Kimo Mitchell (both d. 1977) Israel Kamakawiwoʻole (musician; d. 1997) Bumpy Kanahele Hawaiian nationalist leader, militant activist, and head of the Nation of Hawai'i Kahoʻokahi Kanuha, activist and "protector" of Mauna Kea in opposition to the construction of the Thirty Meter Telescope. Kanuha defended himself after arrests in the native Hawaiian language or ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi. He chanted his genealogy going back to Umi-a-Liloa and his protection of the mountain and was found not guilty on January 16, 2016.[83] Joshua Lanakila Mangauil, Hawaiian cultural practitioner and leader of the international movement to protect Mauna Kea.[84] Kawaipuna Prejean (d. 1992) was a Hawaiian nationalist, activist and advocate for the Hawaiian sovereignty movement. Prejean was founder of the Hawaiian Coalition of Native Claims, now known as the Native Hawaiian Legal Corporation.[85] Noenoe K. Silva, political scientist, University of Hawaii at Manoa[86] Haunani-Kay Trask

Reaction[edit] In 1993, the State of Hawai‘i adopted Act 359 “to acknowledge and recognize the unique status the native Hawaiian people bear to the State of Hawaii and to the United States and to facilitate the efforts of native Hawaiians to be governed by an indigenous sovereign nation of their own choosing.” The act created the Hawaiian Sovereignty Advisory Committee to provide guidance with: "(1) Conducting special elections related to this Act; (2) Apportioning voting districts; (3) Establishing the eligibility of convention delegates; (4) Conducting educational activities for Hawaiian voters, a voter registration drive, and research activities in preparation for the convention; (5) Establishing the size and composition of the convention delegation; and (6) Establishing the dates for the special election. Act 200 amended Act 359 establishing the Hawai‘i Sovereignty Elections Council.[87] Those that were involved with the Advisory Committee forums believed that the question of the political status for Native Hawaiians has become a difficult issue to deal with. However, in 2000 a panel of the committee stated that Native Hawaiians have maintained a unique community. Federal and state programs designated to improve conditions for Native Hawaiians, including health, educational, employment and training, children’s services, conservation programs, fish and wildlife protection, agricultural programs, and native language immersion programs.[87] The Hawaiian Homes Commission (HHC) was created by Congress in 1921. The Office of Hawaiian Affairs (OHA) was the result of a 1978 amendment to the Hawai‘i State Constitution and controls over a billion dollars from the Ceded Lands Trust, spending millions to address the needs of Native Hawaiians. Mahealani Kamau‘u, executive director of the Native Hawaiian Legal Corporation states that only in the last 25 years that Native Hawaiians "had a modicum of political empowerment and been able to exercise direct responsibility for their own affairs, that progress has been made in so many areas". These programs have opposition and critics that believe they are not effective and managed badly.[87] The Apology Bill and the Akaka Bill[edit] Main article: Akaka Bill In the past decades, the growing frustration of Native Hawaiians over Hawaiian Homelands as well as the 100 year anniversary of the overthrow, pushed the Hawaiian sovereignty movement to the forefront of politics in Hawaii. In 1993, then President Bill Clinton signed the United States Public Law 103-150, known as the "Apology Bill", for US involvement in the 1893 overthrow. The bill offers a commitment towards reconciliation.[13][88] US census information shows there were approximately 401,162 Native Hawaiians living within the United States in the year 2000. Sixty percent live in the continental US with forty percent living in the State of Hawaii.[13] Between 1990 and 2000, those people identifying as Native Hawaiian had grown by 90,000 additional people, while the number of those identifying as pure Hawaiian had declined to under 10,000.[13] Senator Daniel Akaka sponsored a bill in 2009 entitled The Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of 2009 (S1011/HR2314) which would create the legal framework for establishing a Hawaiian government. The bill was supported by US President Barack Obama.[89] Even though the bill is considered a reconciliation process, it has not had that effect but has instead been the subject of much controversy and political fighting from many arenas. American opponents argue that congress is disregarding US citizens for special interests and sovereignty activists believe this will further erode their rights as the 1921 blood quantum rule of the Hawaiian Homes Commission Act had done.[90] In 2011, a governor-appointed committee began to gather and verify names of Native Hawaiians for the purpose of voting on a Native Hawaiian nation.[91] In June 2014, the US Department of the Interior announced plans to hold hearings to establish the possibility of federal recognition of Native Hawaiians as an Indian tribe.[92][93] Opposition[edit] There has also been opposition against the concept of ancestry-based sovereignty, which critics maintain is tantamount to racial exclusion.[94] In 1996, in Rice v. Cayetano, one Big Island rancher sued to win the right to vote in OHA elections, asserting that every Hawaiian citizen regardless of racial background should be able to vote for a state office, and that limiting the vote to only Native Hawaiians was racist. In 2000, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in his favor and OHA elections are now open to all registered voters. In reaching its decision, the court wrote that "the ancestral inquiry mandated by the State is forbidden by the Fifteenth Amendment for the further reason that the use of racial classifications is corruptive of the whole legal order democratic elections seek to preserve....Distinctions between citizens solely because of their ancestry are by their very nature odious to a free people whose institutions are founded upon the doctrine of equality".[95] The Hawaiian Kingdom Government lands in 1893 were controlled ultimately by the Legislature. Private individuals had no powers, rights or privileges to use government land without Government authorization or to decide how it was to be used. If Hawaiians had any rights or powers regarding Government land, they had only the political right and power to participate in controlling the Government. Most ethnic Hawaiians then had no power to lose; they were a minority in Hawaii and most of them could not even vote. As the term "sovereignty" suggests, what was at stake in 1893 was political power over the government and hence over the Government Lands and the Crown Lands (which had come under control of a government commission in 1865). Legally, the land belonging to the Hawaiian Government in 1898 has passed to the U.S. Government and back to the State of Hawaii.[96] Proposed United States federal recognition of Native Hawaiians[edit] Main article: United States federal recognition of Native Hawaiians The year of hearings found most speakers with strong opposition to the United States government's involvement in the Hawaiian sovereignty issue.[97] On September 29, 2015, the United States Department of the Interior announced a procedure to recognize a Native Hawaiian government.[97][98] The Native Hawaiian Roll Commission was created to find and register Native Hawaiians.[99] The nine member commission with the needed expertise for verifying Native Hawaiian ancestry has prepared a roll of registered individuals of Hawaiian heritage.[100] The nonprofit organization, Na'i Aupuni will organize the constitutional convention and election of delegates using the roll which began collecting names in 2011. Kelii Akina, Chief Executive Officer of the Grassroot Institute of Hawaii, filed suit to see the names on the roll and won, finding serious flaws. The Native Hawaiian Roll Commission has since purged the list of names of deceased persons as well as those whose address or e-mails could not be verified. Akina again filed suit to stop the election because funding of the project comes from a grant from the Office of Hawaiian Affairs and citing a United States Supreme Court case prohibiting the states from conducting race-based elections.[101] In October 2015, a federal judge declined to stop the process from proceeding. The case was appealed with a formal emergency request to stop the voting until the appeal was heard but the request was denied.[102] On November 24, the emergency request was made again to Supreme Court Justice Anthony Kennedy.[103] November 27, Justice Kennedy stopped the election tallying or naming of any delegates. In the United States Supreme Court case, Rice v. Cayetano, Kennedy wrote, "Ancestry can be a proxy for race". The decision did not stop the voting itself, and a spokesman for the Na'i Aupuni continued to encourage those eligible to vote before the end of the set deadline of November 30, 2015.[104] The election was expected to have a cost of about $150,000, and voting was carried out by Elections America, a firm based in Washington D.C. The constitutional convention itself has an estimated cost of $2.6 million.[101]

See also[edit] Opposition to the overthrow of the Hawaiian Kingdom Legal status of Hawaii Tribal sovereignty Alaskan Independence Party Republic of Texas (group) Second Vermont Republic Puerto Rican independence movement History of Hawaii KKCR

References[edit] ^ Michael Kioni Dudley; Keoni Kealoha Agard (January 1993). A call for Hawaiian sovereignty. Nā Kāne O Ka Malo Press. p. 167. ISBN 978-1-878751-09-6.  ^ "Kanahele group pushes plan for sovereign nation". Retrieved 2016-11-13.  ^ "The Rape of Paradise: The Second Century Hawai'ians Grope Toward Sovereignty As The U.S. President Apologizes", Perceptions Magazine, March/April 1996, p. 18-25 ^ Grass, Michael (August 12, 2014). "As Feds Hold Hearings, Native Hawaiians Press Sovereignty Claims". Government Executive. Government Executive. Retrieved October 29, 2015.  ^ U.S. Purchase of Palmyra Hits Impasse. February 10, 2000. Retrieved 30 January 2018. ^ The Struggle For Hawaiian Sovereignty - Introduction. Trask Haunani-Kay. Cultural Survival. Retrieved 30 January 2018. ^ "Historic election could return sovereignty to Native Hawaiians". Retrieved 2016-11-13.  ^ a b Haunani-Kay, Trask (2010-04-02). "The Struggle For Hawaiian Sovereignty – Introduction". Cultural Survival. Retrieved 2016-11-13.  ^ American Bar Association (June 1997). ABA Journal. American Bar Association. pp. 75–76. ISSN 0747-0088.  ^ a b Parker, Linda S. "Alaska, Hawaii, and Agreements." Treaties with American Indians: An Encyclopedia of Rights, Conflicts, and Sovereignty, edited by Donald L. Fixico, vol. 1, ABC-CLIO, 2008, pp. 195–208. Gale Virtual Reference Library ^ Beary, Brian. "Hawaiians (United States)." Separatist Movements: A Global Reference, CQ Press, 2011, pp. 96–99. ^ "Recent Survey of Hawaii residents shows two out of three oppose Akaka bill". Honolulu, HI: Grassroot Institute. 2015-07-05. Retrieved 2016-08-29.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Ponterotto, Casas, Suzuki, Alexander, Joseph G., J. Manuel, Lisa A., Charlene M. (24 August 2009). Handbook of Multicultural Counseling. SAGE Publications. pp. 269–271. ISBN 978-1-4833-1713-7. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link) ^ ^ Tucker, Spencer C. (20 May 2009). Encyclopedia of the Spanish-American and Philippine-American Wars, The: A Political, Social, and Military History. ABC-CLIO. p. 275. ISBN 978-1-85109-952-8.  ^ Ball, Milner S. "Symposium: Native American Law," Georgia Law Review 28 (1979): 303 ^ Tate, Merze. (1965). The United States and the Hawaiian Kingdom: A Political History. New Haven and London: Yale University Press. p. 235. ^ Report Committee Foreign Relations, United States Senate, Accompanying Testimony, Executive Documents transmitted Congress January 1, 1893, March 10, 1891, p 2144 ^ History of later years of the Hawaiian Monarchy and the revolution of 1893 By William De Witt Alexander, p 103 ^ a b c d "Hawaiian Papers". Manufacturers and Farmers Journal. 75 (4). January 11, 1894. p. 1.  ^ a b c "Willis Has Acted". The Morning Herald. United Press. January 12, 1894.  ^ "Minister Willis's Mission". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. January 14, 1894.  ^ "Defied By Dole". Clinton Morning Age. 11 (66). January 10, 1894. p. 1.  ^ "Quiet at Honolulu". Manufacturers and Farmers Journal. 75 (4). January 11, 1894. p. 2.  ^ Kuykendall, Ralph Simpson (1967) [1938], "Chap. 21 Revolution", Hawaiian Kingdom, 3, 1874–1893, The Kalakaua dynasty, Honolulu, HI, USA: University of Hawaii Press, ISBN 978-0-87022-433-1, OCLC 47011614, 53979611, 186322026, retrieved September 29, 2012  ^ Davianna McGregor (2007). N_ Kua'_ina: Living Hawaiian Culture. University of Hawaii Press. p. 279. ISBN 978-0-8248-2946-9.  ^ Kamehameha V (King of the Hawaiian Islands) (1865). Decree to Establish the Royal Order of Kamehameha I. by Authority.  ^ Brien Foerster. The Real History Of Hawaii: From Origins To The End Of The Monarchy. p. 72. ISBN 978-1-300-46126-5.  ^ Ralph S. Kuykendall (1 January 1967). The Hawaiian Kingdom: 1874–1893, the Kalakaua dynasty. University of Hawaii Press. p. 221. ISBN 978-0-87022-433-1.  ^ Bill Mossman. "Way of the Warrior: Native Hawaiian lecture series reveals ancient secrets". U.S. Army Garrison-Hawaii. Retrieved 2009-09-28.  ^ a b Neil Thomas Proto (2009). The Rights of My People: Liliuokalani's Enduring Battle with the United States, 1893–1917. Algora Publishing. p. 44. ISBN 978-0-87586-721-2.  ^ "The Principality of Aloha". Archived from the original on 2013-01-12. Retrieved 2017-03-27.  ^ Fixico, Donald L. (12 December 2007). Treaties with American Indians: An Encyclopedia of Rights, Conflicts, and Sovereignty [3 volumes]. ABC-CLIO. p. 207. ISBN 978-1-57607-881-5.  ^ Budnick, Rich (1 January 2005). Hawaii's Forgotten History: 1900-1999: The Good...The Bad...The Embarrassing. Aloha Press. p. 154. ISBN 978-0-944081-04-4.  ^ Kahu Charles Kauluwehi Maxwell, Sr. "Spiritual connection of Queen Liliuokalani's book "Hawaii's Story" to the forming of the Aboriginal Lands of Hawaiian Ancestry (ALOHA) to get reparations from the United States Of America for the Illegal Overthrow of 1893". Retrieved 2010-04-30.  ^ a b Keri E. Iyall Smith (7 May 2007). The State and Indigenous Movements. Routledge. ISBN 978-1-135-86179-7.  ^ Haunani-Kay Trask (1 January 1999). From a Native Daughter: Colonialism and Sovereignty in Hawaiʻi. University of Hawaii Press. p. 74. ISBN 978-0-8248-2059-6.  ^ Apgar, Sally (2005-09-25). "Women of Hawaii; Hawaiian women chart their own path to power". Honolulu Star Bulletin. Retrieved 2010-04-30.  ^ Franklin Ng (23 June 2014). Asian American Family Life and Community. Routledge. p. 260. ISBN 978-1-136-80123-5.  ^ a b Noelani Goodyear-Ka’opua; Ikaika Hussey; Erin Kahunawaika'ala Kahunawaika’ala Wright (27 August 2014). A Nation Rising: Hawaiian Movements for Life, Land, and Sovereignty. Duke University Press. ISBN 978-0-8223-7655-2.  ^ Sonia P. Juvik; James O. Juvik; Thomas R. Paradise (1 January 1998). Atlas of Hawai_i. University of Hawaii Press. p. 182. ISBN 978-0-8248-2125-8.  ^ a b Elvira Pulitano (24 May 2012). Indigenous Rights in the Age of the UN Declaration. Cambridge University Press. p. 323. ISBN 978-1-107-02244-7.  ^ "Akaka bill and Ka Lahui Hawaii position explained". Ka Lahui Hawaii. Ka Lahui Hawaii. Retrieved 3 January 2015.  ^ Donnelly, Christine (2001-10-01). "Akaka bill proponents prepare to wait for passage amid weightier concerns; But others say the bill is flawed and should be fixed before a full congressional vote". Honolulu Star Bulletin. Retrieved 2010-04-30.  ^ Bernardo, Rosemarie. "Hawaiians find fault". 2004 Honolulu Star-Bulletin. Honolulu Star Bulletin. Retrieved 3 January 2015.  ^ Chen MS (1994). "Richard Kekuni Blaisdell, M.D., Founding Chair, Department of Medicine, University of Hawai'i John Burns School of Medicine and Premier Native Hawaiian (Kanaka Maoli) health scholar". Asian Am Pac Isl J Health. 2 (3): 171–180. PMID 11567270.  ^ Ibrahim G. Aoudé (January 1999). The Ethnic Studies Story: Politics and Social Movements in Hawaiʻi : Essays in Honor of Marion Kelly. University of Hawaii Press. p. 57. ISBN 978-0-8248-2244-6.  ^ "A Century After Queen's Overthrow, Talk of Sovereignty Shakes Hawaii -". Retrieved January 8, 2015.  ^ "The Tribunal | Na Maka o ka `Aina". Retrieved January 8, 2015.  ^ John H. Chambers (2009). Hawaii. Interlink Books. p. 286. ISBN 978-1-56656-615-5.  ^ a b Phillip B. J. Reid (June 2013). Three Sisters Ponds: My Journey from Street Cop to FBI Special Agent- from Baltimore to Lockerbie and Beyond. AuthorHouse. p. 178. ISBN 978-1-4817-5460-6.  ^ "United States' Compliance with the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights" (PDF). International Indian Treaty Council and the United Confederation of Taino People. p. 4 (note 6). Retrieved 1 January 2015.  ^ a b "Rebuilding a Hawaiian Kingdom". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 1 January 2015.  ^ "". Retrieved January 8, 2015.  ^ "IMDB". Retrieved January 20, 2017.  ^ Fiona Keating, Fiona (August 22, 2015). "Hawaii Statehood Day: Campaign for independence grows despite celebrations". Yahoo News. International Business Times. Retrieved 9 January 2016.  ^ Bai, Eugene (October 2, 2015). "The Kremlin's double standards make it harder to talk with the West". Russia Direct. Russia Direct. Retrieved 9 January 2016.  ^ Castro, Joseph. "Bridging science and culture with the Thirty Meter Telescope". Science Line. NYU Journalism. Retrieved 20 December 2015.  ^ a b c Tsai, Michael (July 9, 2006). "Cultures clash atop Mauna Kea". The Honolulu Advertiser. The Honolulu Retrieved 20 December 2015.  ^ Worth, Katie (February 20, 2015). "World's Largest Telescope Faces Opposition from Native Hawaiian Protesters". Scientific American, a Division of Nature America, Inc. Scientific American. Retrieved 22 April 2015.  ^ Huliau: Time of Change. Kuleana 'Oiwi Press. 1 January 2004. ISBN 978-0-9668220-3-8.  ^ Patrick Kenji Takahashi (29 February 2008). Simple Solutions for Humanity. AuthorHouse. pp. 163–164. ISBN 978-1-4678-3517-6.  ^ Steven C. Tauber (27 August 2015). Navigating the Jungle: Law, Politics, and the Animal Advocacy Movement. Routledge. p. 138. ISBN 978-1-317-38171-6.  ^ Sproat, D. Kapua`ala (December 2008). "Avoiding Trouble in Paradise". Business Law Today. 18 (2): 29. Retrieved 20 December 2015.  ^ Miller, Steve (2010). "Mauna Kea and the work of the Imiloa Center" (PDF). EPSC Abstracts. European Planetary Science Congress 2010. 5 (EPSC2010): 193. Bibcode:2010epsc.conf..193M.  ^ Elizabeth Helen Essary (2008). Latent Destinies: Separatism and the State in Hawai`i, Alaska, and Puerto Rico. ProQuest. p. 70. ISBN 978-0-549-96012-6.  ^ Laenui, Poka. "Processes of Decolonization". Archived from the original on 2006-03-23. Retrieved 2012-12-31.  ^ Luci Yamamoto (2006). Kaua'i. Lonely Planet. p. 35. ISBN 978-1-74059-096-9.  ^ "Kahoolawe 9". Retrieved June 15, 2014.  ^ a b Mooallem, Jon (May 8, 2013). "Who Would Kill a Monk Seal?". The New York Times. Retrieved June 15, 2014.  ^ Cicotello, Laurie (January 20, 2013). "Walter Ritte, Andrew Kimbrell address Hawai'i SEED event". The Garden Island. Retrieved June 15, 2014.  ^ Sai, David Keanu. "Hawaiian Kingdom Government – Welcome – E Komo Mai". Honolulu, H.I. Archived from the original on 2012-11-25. Retrieved 2013-01-12.  ^ Tanigawa, Noe (2014-08-29). "Hawai'i: Independent Nation or Fiftieth State?". Honolulu, HI: Hawaii Public Radio. Retrieved 2015-01-04.  ^ "International Arbitration – Larsen vs. Hawaiian Kingdom". Waimanalo, HI, USA: Aloha First. 2011-07-18. Archived from the original on 2012-11-08. Retrieved 2013-01-12.  External link in |publisher= (help) ^ "Most provocative notion in Hawaiian affairs". Honolulu Weekly. Honolulu, HI, USA. August 15–21, 2001. ISSN 1057-414X. OCLC 24032407. Archived from the original on 2012-04-18. Retrieved 2013-01-12.  ^ International Law Reports. Cambridge University Press. 2002. ISBN 0-521-66122-6.  ^ Sai, David Keanu. "Dr. David Keanu Sai (Hawaiian flag raised with others)". Retrieved 2010-04-30.  ^ "Permanent Court of Arbitration: About Us". Permanent Court of Arbitration. Retrieved 2010-04-30.  ^ Dan Nakaso (May 15, 2008). "Native Hawaiian group: We're staying". USA Today. Retrieved December 23, 2010.  ^ "Francis A. Boyle – Faculty". College of Law, University of Illinois. Champaign, IL, USA: University of Illinois College of Law. Archived from the original on 2012-07-22. Retrieved 2013-01-12.  External link in |work= (help) ^ Finnegan, Tom (2008-01-28). "Radio station on Kauai rapped for suspensions". Honolulu Star Bulletin.  ^ Gregg, Amanda C. "Resident seeks probe into KKCR". Kauai Garden Island News.  ^ "Kanuha Found Not Guilty Of Obstruction on Mauna Kea". Big Island Video News. Big Island video News. January 8, 2016. Retrieved 9 January 2016.  ^ "How Lanakila Mangauil came to Mauna Kea". The Hawaii Independent Corporation/Archipelago. The Hawaiian independent. Retrieved 9 January 2016.  ^ Native Hawaiian Legal Corporation "Originally named the 'Hawaiian Coalition of Native Claims,' the organization fought against a then-new wave of dispossession from the land to make way for a boom in urban development. Since then, NHLC has worked steadily to establish Native Hawaiian rights jurisprudence." ^ "Professor Noenoe Silva". Honolulu, HI, USA: University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa. 2011-11-03. Archived from the original on 2012-10-22. Retrieved 2013-01-12.  ^ a b c "Reconciliation at a Crossroads: The Implications of the Apology Resolution and Rice v. Cayetano for Federal and State Programs Benefiting Native Hawaiians". US Commission on Civil Rights. Retrieved 9 January 2016.  ^ Glenda Bendure; Ned Friary (2003). Oahu. Lonely Planet. p. 24. ISBN 978-1-74059-201-7.  ^ Jeff Campbell (15 September 2010). Hawaii. Lonely Planet. p. 47. ISBN 978-1-74220-344-7.  ^ Eva Bischoff; Elisabeth Engel (2013). Colonialism and Beyond: Race and Migration from a Postcolonial Perspective. LIT Verlag Münster. p. 61. ISBN 978-3-643-90261-0.  ^ Lyte, Brittany (September 16, 2015). "Native Hawaiian election set". The Garden island. The Garden Island. Retrieved 6 October 2015.  ^ Grass, Michael (August 12, 2014). "As Feds Hold Hearings, Native Hawaiians Press Sovereignty Claims". Government Executive. Government Executive. Retrieved 6 October 2015.  ^ Office of the Secretary of the interior. "Interior Considers Procedures to Reestablish a Government-to-Government Relationship with the Native Hawaiian Community". US Department of the interior. US Government, Department of the Interior. Retrieved 6 October 2015.  ^ Hill, Malia Blom (January 2011). "Office of Hawaiian Affairs: Rant vs. Reason on Race". Honolulu, HI, USA: Grassroot Institute of Hawaii. Retrieved April 30, 2012.  ^ "Supreme Court of the United States: Opinion of the Court". 2000. Retrieved 2010-04-30.  ^ Hanafin, Patrick W. (2001). "Aren't We All Sovereign Now?". Retrieved 2010-04-30.  ^ a b Lauer, Nancy Cook (September 30, 2015). "Interior Department announces procedure for Native Hawaiian recognition". Oahu Publications. West Hawaii Today. Retrieved 7 October 2015.  ^ "Interior Proposes Path for Re-Establishing Government-to-Government Relationship with Native Hawaiian Community". Department of the Interior. Office of the Secretary of the Department of the interior. Retrieved 7 October 2015.  ^ Edward Hawkins Sisson (22 June 2014). America the Great. Edward Sisson. p. 1490. GGKEY:0T5QX14Q22E.  ^ Ariela Julie Gross (30 June 2009). What Blood Won't Tell: A History of Race on Trial in America. Harvard University Press. p. 207. ISBN 978-0-674-03797-7.  ^ a b Rick, Daysog (October 6, 2015). "Critics: Hawaiian constitutional convention election process is flawed". Hawaii News Now. Hawaii News Now. Retrieved 7 October 2015.  ^ "Fed Appeals Court Won't Stop Hawaiian Election Vote Count". The New York Times. Associated Press. November 19, 2015. Retrieved 28 November 2015.  ^ "Opponents Ask High Court to Block Native Hawaiian Vote Count". The New York Times. Associated Press. November 24, 2015. Retrieved 28 November 2015.  ^ "Supreme Court Justice Intervenes in Native Hawaiian Election". The New York Times. Associated Press. November 27, 2015. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 

Further reading[edit] Andrade Jr., Ernest (1996). Unconquerable Rebel: Robert W. Wilcox and Hawaiian Politics, 1880–1903. University Press of Colorado. ISBN 0-87081-417-6 Budnick, Rich (1992). Stolen Kingdom: An American Conspiracy. Honolulu: Aloha Press. ISBN 0-944081-02-9 Churchill, Ward. Venne, Sharon H. (2004). Islands in Captivity: The International Tribunal on the Rights of Indigenous Hawaiians. Hawaiian language editor Lilikala Kame‘eleihiwa. Boston: South End Press. ISBN 0-89608-738-7 Coffman, Tom (2003). Nation Within: The Story of America's Annexation of the Nation of Hawaii. Epicenter. ISBN 1-892122-00-6 Coffman, Tom (2003). The Island Edge of America: A Political History of Hawai‘i. University of Hawaii Press. ISBN 0-8248-2625-6 / ISBN 0-8248-2662-0 Conklin, Kenneth R. Hawaiian Apartheid: Racial Separatism and Ethnic Nationalism in the Aloha State. Print-on-demand from E-Book Time. ISBN 1-59824-461-2 Daws, Gavan (1968). Shoal of Time: A History of the Hawaiian Islands. Macmillan, New York, 1968. Paperback edition, University of Hawaii Press, Honolulu, 1974. Dougherty, Michael (2000). To Steal a Kingdom. Island Style Press. ISBN 0-9633484-0-X Dudley, Michael K., and Agard, Keoni Kealoha (1993 reprint). A Call for Hawaiian Sovereignty. Nā Kāne O Ka Malo Press. ISBN 1-878751-09-3 Kame‘eleihiwa, Lilikala (1992). Native Land and Foreign Desires. Bishop Museum Press. ISBN 0-930897-59-5 Liliʻuokalani (1991 reprint). Hawaii's Story by Hawaii's Queen. Mutual Publishing. ISBN 0-935180-85-0 Osorio, Jonathan Kay Kamakawiwo‘ole (2002). Dismembering Lahui: A History of the Hawaiian Nation to 1887. University of Hawaii Press. ISBN 0-8248-2549-7 Silva, Noenoe K. (2004). Aloha Betrayed: Native Hawaiian Resistance to American Colonialism. Duke University Press. ISBN 0-8223-3349-X Twigg-Smith, Thurston (2000). 'Hawaiian Sovereignty: Do the Facts Matter?. Goodale Publishing. ISBN 0-9662945-1-3

External links[edit] Native Hawaiians Study Commission (7 December 2006). "Native Hawaiians Study Commission Report – GrassrootWiki". Honolulu, HI, USA: Grassroot Institute of Hawaii. Retrieved April 30, 2012. Online images and transcriptions of the entire Morgan Report historic Hawaiian-language newspapers Ulukau: Hawaiian Electronic Library: Hoʻolaupaʻi – Hawaiian Nupepa Collection Hui Aloha Aina Anti-Annexation Petitions, 1897–1898 Politics[edit] "Hawaiian Journal of Law and Politics". Honolulu, HI, USA: University of Hawaii at Manoa. ISSN 1550-6177. OCLC 55488821. Retrieved 2012-01-12.  "Hawaiian Society of Law and Politics". Archived from the original on 2012-08-19. Retrieved 2013-01-12.  Sai, David Keanu (2011). "Perfect Title" (Flash). David Keanu Sai on Vimeo. White Plains, NY, USA: Vimeo. Retrieved 2013-01-12.  External link in |work= (help) Office of Hawaiian Affairs Ka Lahui Nation of Hawaiʻi Ka Pakaukau: Kekuni Blaisdell Media[edit] Michael Tsai (August 9, 2009). "Pride in Hawaiian Culture Reawakened: Seeds of Sovereignty Movement Sown during 1960s–70s Renaissance". Honolulu Advertiser.  Native Hawaiians battle in the courts and in Congress Honolulu Advertiser chronology of legislative and legal events relating to Hawaiian sovereignty since 1996 Political tsunami hits Hawaii, by Rubellite Kawena Kinney Johnson Blog of articles and documents on Hawaiian sovereignty Indigenous students silent no more, article from Honolulu Star-Bulletin on Native Hawaiian student activism at the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa Sovereign Stories: 100 Years of Subjugation, article from Honolulu Weekly Resolution on Kānaka Maoli Self-Determination and Reinscription of Ka Pae ʻĀina (Hawaiʻi) on the U.N. list of Non-Self-Governing Territories, In Motion Magazine Connection between Hawaiian health and sovereignty, paper by Dr. Kekuni Blaisdell presented August 24, 1991, at a panel on Puʻuhonua in Hawaiian Culture Nā Maka O Ka ʻĀina: award-winning documentary, film/video resources, and sovereignty-related A/V tools 2004 Presentation given by Umi Perkins at a Kamehameha Schools research conference Noho Hewa/ Documentary by Anne Keala Kelly Opposition[edit] Documents and essays opposing sovereignty collected or written by Kenneth R. Conklin, Ph.D. Grassroot Institute of Hawaii – co-founded by Richard O. Rowland and Hawaii Reporter publisher Malia Zimmerman Aloha for All – co-founded by H. William Burgess and Thurston Twigg-Smith A Race to Racism? Ascribe It to Tribe by Paul Sullivan in the Hawaii Reporter 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 v t e Ethnic nationalism Africa Acholi Afrikaner Algerian Berber Canarian Congolese Coptic Egyptian Ethiopian Hutu Igbo Libyan Nigerian Sahrawi Rhodesian Somali Tunisian Ugandan Asia Arab Armenian Assamese Assyrian Azerbaijani Balkar and Karachay Baloch Bangladeshi Bengali Bodo Burmese (Burmese Buddhist) Chinese Circassian Dalit East Turkestani Filipino Georgian Gorkha Hindu Hong Kong Indian Indonesian Iranian Iraqi Israeli Japanese Kashmiri Khmer Korean Kurdish Lebanese Lezgian Malay Early Malaysian Malay Malaysian Hindu Manchurian Mongolian Marathi Naga Pashtun Pakistani Palestinian Punjabi Ryukyu Saraiki Sikh Sindhi Sinhalese Buddhist South Asian Muslim Sri Lankan Tamil Syrian Taiwanese Tamil Thai Tibetan Tripuri Turkic Turkish Vietnamese Zaza Europe Albanian in Albania in Kosovo in Rep. of Macedonia Andalusian Armenian Asturian Austrian Azerbaijani Balkar and Karachay Basque Bavarian Belgian Belarusian Bosniak Breton British Bulgarian Canarian Castilian Catalan Celtic Circassian Cornish Corsican Croatian Cypriot Czech Czechoslovak English Estonian Faroese Flemish Finnish French Galician German in Austria Georgian Greek Hungarian Icelandic Irish Italian Lezgian Lithuanian Macedonian Moldovan Montenegrin Norwegian Occitan Padanian Polish Prussian Rhenish Romanian Russian Scandinavian Sardinian Scottish Serbian Sicilian Silesian Slavic Slovak Slovenian Spanish Swabian Swiss Turkic Turkish Ukrainian Ulster Valencian Venetian Walloon Welsh The Americas American Argentine Brazilian Canadian Confederate Chicano Puerto Rican Native-American Greenlandic Québécois Oceania Australian Hawaiian Māori Nelsonian NZ South Islander Other Racial Black White Religious Christian Islamic Soviet (spanning two continents) Yugoslav Note: Forms of nationalism based primarily on ethnic groups are listed above. This does not imply that all nationalists with a given ethnicity subscribe to that form of ethnic nationalism. Retrieved from "" Categories: Hawaiian sovereignty movementPolitics of HawaiiHidden categories: CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors listCS1: Julian–Gregorian uncertaintyCS1 errors: external linksArticles containing Hawaiian-language textArticles to be expanded from January 2016All articles to be expandedArticles using small message boxesAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from January 2016

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