Hawaiian Apartheid
By: Kenneth R. Conklin, Ph.D.

Hawaiian Apartheid <BR>By: Kenneth R. Conklin, Ph.D.
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    Price: $16.95

    ISBN: 978-1-59824-461-8
    Edition: Paperback, 302 Pages
    Publication Date: March 1, 2007
    Racial Separatism and Ethnic Nationalism in the Aloha State

    This book seeks to awaken the public to the dangers of the Hawaiian sovereignty movement. A gathering storm of racial separatism and ethnic nationalism threatens not only the people of Hawaii but the entire United States.

    The Hawaiian Government Reorganization bill, also known as the “Akaka bill” (currently S.310 and H.R.505), threatens to set a precedent for ethnic balkanization throughout America. It seeks to create a racially exclusionary government using federal and state land and money.

    Hawaii’s independence activists want to rip the 50th star off the flag, either by international efforts or through the economic and political power the Akaka bill would give ethnic Hawaiians as a group.

    This book begins with an in-depth description and analysis of racial separatism and ethnic nationalism in today’s Hawaiian sovereignty movement. Then it analyzes historical grievances, and the junk science of current victimhood claims, fueling the Hawaiian grievance industry. The book analyzes anti-military and anti-American activity. It describes the dangers of claims to indigenous rights, and why those claims are bogus in Hawaii. The book analyzes some Hawaiian sovereignty frauds including a billion dollars in Hawaiian Kingdom government bonds, the “Perfect Title” land title scam, and the “World Court” scam. The closing chapter offers hope for the future, describing an action agenda.

    Ken Conklin, author, has a Ph.D. in Philosophy. He has lived in Hawaii since 1992. He has devoted full time for 15 years to studying Hawaiian history, culture, and language, and the Hawaiian sovereignty movement; and speaks Hawaiian with moderate fluency. He is a scholar and civil rights activist working to protect unity, equality, and aloha for all. He has published numerous essays in newspapers, appeared on television and radio, taught a course on Hawaiian sovereignty at the University of Hawaii, and maintains a large website.