NEWS & INFO
The Hawaiian Sovereignty Movement
Visit the sites listed below for further information on the very real Hawaiian Soveriegnty Movement.
Nation of Hawaii
Independent & Sovereign Nation State of Hawai'i
"When I read the Public Law for the first time, the first thought that occurred to me is that now, after 100 years, the United States government, has finally and officially conceded, as a matter of United States law, that Native Hawaiian people have the right to restore the independent nation state that you had in 1893 when the United States government came and destroyed it. Also as a matter of international law, the Native Hawaiian people have the right to now go out and certainly Proclaim the Restoration of that State."
OFFICE OF THE HEAD OF STATE
Pu`uhonua O Waimanalo Village, Waimanalo, Oahu
EXECUTIVE ORDER: 95-004 September 17, 2015
THE NATIONAL MONETARY SYSTEM ACT
By virtue of the authority vested in me by the, Hawai`i Constitution of January 16, 1995, the Declaration of National State of Emergency of January 17, 1995, the Refuge Act, Executive Order: 95-001, and, finally by the Natural Law of Na Kupuna O Hawai`i as the Head of State it is ordered as follows:...
Is Hawai'i an Occupied State
Hawai'i Independent & Sovereign
"The cause of Hawaii and independence is larger and dearer than the life of any man connected with it. Love of country is deep-seated in the breast of every Hawaiian, whatever his station."
- Lili`uokalani, Hawaii's last Queen
"This is a historical issue, based on a relationship between an independent government and the United States of America, and what has happened since and the steps that we need to take to make things right."
- Republican Governor Linda Lingle, January 2003
"The recovery of Hawaiian self-determination is not only an issue for Hawaii, but for America. ... let all of us, Hawaiian and non-Hawaiian, work toward a common goal. Let us resolve ... to advance a plan for Hawaiian sovereignty."
- Democratic Governor Ben Cayetano
Legal status of Hawaii
The legal status of Hawaii—as opposed to its political status—is a settled legal matter but there has been scholarly and legal debate. While Hawaii is internationally recognized as a state of the United States of America while also being broadly accepted as such in mainstream understanding, there have been essays written denying the legality of this status. The argument is that Hawaii is an independent nation under military occupation. The legality of control of Hawaii by the United States has also been raised in the losing side in cases in the U.S. Supreme Court, and in U.S. District Court.