From a Native Daughter: Colonialism and Sovereignty in Hawai'i

  title={From a Native Daughter: Colonialism and Sovereignty in Hawai'i},
  author={H. K. Trask},
This revised text includes material that builds on issues and concerns raised in the first edition. It explores issues of native Hawaiian student organizing at the University of Hawaii, the master plan of the native Hawaiian self-governing organization Ka Lahuni Hawaii and its platform on the four political arenas of sovereignty, the 1989 Hawaii declaration of the Hawaii ecumenical coalition on tourism, and a typology on racism and imperialism. Brief introductions to each of the essays bring… 
Native social capital: The case of Hawaiian sovereignty and Ka Lahui Hawaii
On January 17, 1993, over 15,000 Hawaiians and their supporters marched through Honolulu to the palace of their ancient chiefs to commemorate and protest the American overthrow of the Hawaiian
Persistence of the Indian: Legal Recognition of Native Hawaiians and the Opportunity of the Other
A decade of controversy over the Akaka Bill that would extend recognition to native Hawaiians under Article I, Section 8 of the US Constitution has debated numerous meanings of the Indian in an
Precarious Positions: Native Hawaiians and US Federal Recognition
This essay examines the politics of the controversial proposal for US federal recognition for Native Hawaiians. It explores a range of historical and legal issues that shed light on the multiple
Props to the Local Boyz
By virtue of hawaii’s (colonial) history with the u.s. mainland and its unique geographic position as crossroads between East and West, the 50th state offers a particularly complex example of the
Critical Conversations: Colonialism, Institutional Change, and Museum Studies in Hawai'i
A Colony While most immigrant settlers living in Hawai'i enthusiastically support the culture and arts of Native Hawaiians, they generally find it difficult to acknowledge the reality of settler
Gifts of Sovereignty: Settler Colonial Capitalism and the Kanaka ʻŌiwi Politics of Ea
This dissertation examines Hawaiian sovereignty in history, law, and activism. The project tracks Indigenous claims, negotiations, and articulations of sovereignty in Hawai‘i. Using a critically
Hawaiian history and American history: integration or separation?
  • Tom Smith
  • History
    American Nineteenth Century History
  • 2019
ABSTRACT Over the past three decades, a rich historiography on nineteenth-century Hawaiʻi has argued that too often the islands have been understood as marginal, and their people as passive in the
Kuleana Lahui: Collective Responsibility for Hawaiian Nationhood in Activists’ Praxis
Previous studies of “the Hawaiian sovereignty movement” have compared different groups’ positions, elucidating complex constellations of Hawaiian sovereignty organizations yet remaining bound by the
Native Hawaiians
Under federal law, the legal status of Native Hawaiians is different from that of American Indian tribes, and active legal issues, still unfolding in the courts and the United States Congress are described.
We Are a Part of the Land and the Land Is Us: Settler Colonialism, Genocide & Healing in California
  • K. Reed
  • Sociology
    Humboldt Journal of Social Relations
  • 2020
This essay proposes that the history of California includes the intended destruction and decimation of native cultures, including their forced removal, illegal land acquisition, slavery, separation