Dr. Keanu Sai to Present on the Hawaiian Kingdom, United States and International Law on April 8

Dr. Keanu Sai will be covering in his presentation some of the subjects in his latest article “Setting the Record Straight on Hawaiian Indigeneity” that was recently published in volume 3 of the Hawaiian Journal of Law and Politics at the University of Hawai‘i at Manoa. Dr. Sai asked that everyone read the article before his presentation on April 8, 2021.

7:30pm Indian Standard Time (IST) is:

10:00am Eastern Time

7:00am Pacific Time

4:00am Hawai‘i Time

Dr. Sai’s presentation will be via Zoom:

Zoom Linkhttps://zoom.us/j/93879471109
Password: JGU

8 thoughts on “Dr. Keanu Sai to Present on the Hawaiian Kingdom, United States and International Law on April 8

  1. Maika`i, Keanu ……Looking forward for your PRESENTATION on Thursday, the 8th, at 4:00 AM. “AKUA” is with you and the FAMILY & Hawaiian Subjects of Hana-Maui, sends their “ALOHA” and prayers! `ONIPA`A, Keanu!

  2. Mahalo a nui loa, Noelani for sharing/posting Dr. Keanu’s presentation. It’s EXCELLENT, Clarification is well said and well shared.
    Aunty Cecilia Kupau, Pukuilua, Hana-Maui.

  3. Keanu, who was that? Who is interrupting the zoom? Did I hear “Nigger”?? Who ever it is, fuck you! Expose who that Haole kukai is, Keanu… we eat bitches like them like a snack! Ku Kia’i Hawaiki!!

  4. who was interruppting this zoom?? this is important to know I mean if you donʻt care top know by all means get. cause I wish they would have taught this to us when we were young they brain washed us to think one way but not to know the truth. how come the host didnʻt silence all the micʻs and block that person.

  5. Do States Have the Right to Secede?

    But what if we really do want to divide ourselves into actual separate nations? Could we do it?

    The late U.S. Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia once wrote, “If there was any constitutional issue resolved by the Civil War, it is that there is no right to secede.”

    Actually, there is.

    What Scalia probably meant to say was that there is no unilateral right to secede. One state can’t just say, “The heck with you, U.S.A. We’re out of here.”

    What a state (or states) can do, however, is begin the process of seeking a mutually agreed upon parting of the ways, and that process clearly exists, set forth by the U.S. Supreme Court in its 1868 ruling in Texas v. White. That ruling concluded that a state (or states) could secede by gaining approval of both houses of Congress and then obtaining ratification by three fourths of the nation’s legislatures. In other words, it’s a tough task.

    Texas v. White did, however, suggest another way a state might secede: “through revolution.” That might be obvious, but it’s a point that French, the author, focuses on when he talks about how a California exit could come about, as he did in the New York Times “The Argument” podcast on Oct. 30. It could happen, he suggests, if civil unrest becomes extreme, and the state and the nation simply agree to part ways to minimize the damage.

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