Advertisement

Policy Sciences

, Volume 33, Issue 3–4, pp 375–385 | Cite as

Native social capital: The case of Hawaiian sovereignty and Ka Lahui Hawaii

  • Haunani-Kay Trask
Article

Keywords

Social Capital Economic Policy 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Blount, J. (1893). Report of the Commissioner to the Hawaiian Islands, Exec. Doc. No. 47, 53rd Congress, 2nd Sess. Washington, D.C.Google Scholar
  2. Ching, K.H. S. and K. H.V. Holt Takamine (1999). Interview June 10, 1999, Honolulu, HI.Google Scholar
  3. Fox, J. (1997). ‘How does civil society thicken? The political construction of social capital in rural Mexico,’ in P. Evans, ed., State-Society Synergy: Government and Social Capital in Development. Berkeley, CA: International and Area Studies, pp. 119-149.Google Scholar
  4. Honolulu Advertiser, January 18, 1993, A:1.Google Scholar
  5. Honolulu Advertiser, August 5, 1998, A:1.Google Scholar
  6. Honolulu Advertiser, January 26, 1998, A:21.Google Scholar
  7. Honolulu Advertiser, February 3, 1998, A:1.Google Scholar
  8. Honolulu Star-Bulletin, January 18, 1993, A:1.Google Scholar
  9. Ka Lahui Hawaii (1987). Ka Lahui Hawaii Constitution. Honolulu, HI: Ka Lahui Hawaii.Google Scholar
  10. Ka Lahui Hawaii (1995). Hookupu a Ka Lahui Hawaii: The Master Plan. Honolulu, HI: Ka Lahui Hawaii.Google Scholar
  11. Office of Hawaiian Affairs v. State (1996). Civ. No. 94-0205. Haw. 1st Cir.Google Scholar
  12. Ritte, W. Jr and R. Sawyer (1978). Na Manao Aloha o Kahoolawe. Honolulu, HI: Aloha aina o Na Kupuna.Google Scholar
  13. Silva, N. (1998). ‘Kanaka Maoli Resistance to Annexation,’ Oiwi: A Native Hawaiian Journal, pp. 40-75.Google Scholar
  14. State of Hawaii, Office of Hawaiian Affairs (1998). Native Hawaiian Data Book. Honolulu, HI: OHA Planning and Research Office.Google Scholar
  15. Trask, H.-K. (1987). ‘The Birth of the Modern Hawaiian Movement: Kalama Valley, O'ahu,’ The Hawaiian Journal of History 21, 126-153.Google Scholar
  16. Trask, H.-K. (1999). From a Native Daughter: Colonialism and Sovereignty in Hawaii, revised edition. Honolulu, HI: University of Hawaii Press, pp. 211-236.Google Scholar
  17. U.S. Commission on Civil Rights, Hawaii Advisory Committee (1991). A Broken Trust: The Hawaiian Homelands Program: Seventy Years of Failure of the Federal and State Governments to Protect the Civil Rights of Native Hawaiians. Honolulu, HI.Google Scholar
  18. U.S. Congress (July 7, 1898). Joint Resolution of Annexation of July 7, 1898, 30 Stat.750.Google Scholar
  19. U.S. Congress (1993). Public Law 103-150, 103d Congress, 23 November 1993, 107 Stat. 1510. Joint Resolution to Acknowledge the 100th Anniversary of the January 17, 1893 Overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii. Google Scholar
  20. Van Dyke, J. (1998). ‘The political status of the native Hawaiian people,’ Yale Law and Policy Review Journal 17 (1), 101-153.Google Scholar
  21. Yamamoto, E., M. Haia, and D. Kalama (1994). ‘Courts and the cultural performance: Native Hawaiians’ uncertain federal and state law rights to sue,’ University of Hawaii Law Review 16 (1), 1-83.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Kluwer Academic Publishers 2000

Authors and Affiliations

  • Haunani-Kay Trask
    • 1
  1. 1.Hawaiian StudiesUniversity of Hawaii at ManoaUSA

Personalised recommendations