3 edition of Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of 2007 found in the catalog.
Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of 2007
United States. Congress. House. Committee on Natural Resources.
|Series||Report / 110th Congress, 1st session, House of Representatives -- 110-389|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||14 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||14|
The proposed Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act would confer upon Native Hawaiians a tribal status like that afforded to American Indian tribes. But that idea doesn’t square with Hawaiian cultural reality. As the first Native Hawaiian in the U.S. Senate, Daniel K. Akaka used his genial nature and influence in committee to effect change on the national stage. During his 36 years of service in the House and Senate, Akaka built up significant loyalty in Hawaii and within the Democratic Party. However, success eluded him on his signature piece of legislation, a law elevating Native Hawaiians to.
Chapter 5, "Satisfied with Stones: Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization and the Discourses of Resistance" revisits the problem of competing, cacophonic discourses again, only here Byrd frames the transit of imperial Indianness through the discourses surrounding the proposed Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of Native Hawaiian Data Book Table Number Table Name Introduction Governance Introduction Chapter 5 Governance Chronology Electorate NHGRA Chronology of the Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act (NHGRA) Table Table Table Table Native Hawaiian Voting Age Population by Hawai‘i State Senate Districts:
The Hawaii Attorney General and attorneys from the Office of Hawaiian Affairs are now trying to work out the future of the lawsuit. In the meantime, The Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of – commonly known as the Akaka Bill – is under consideration in Congress. The Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of does three things: (1) It authorizes an office in the Department of the Interior to serve as a liaison between Native Hawaiians and the United States; (2) It forms an interagency coordinating group composed of officials from Federal agencies who currently administer programs and services.
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H.R. (th). To express the policy of the United States regarding the United States relationship with Native Hawaiians and to provide a process for the recognition by the United States of the Native Hawaiian governing entity. In GovTrack.
"Senate Billthe Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of "--P. Shipping list no.: P. Includes bibliographical references.
Also. Get this from a library. Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of report (to accompany H.R. ) (including cost estimate of the Congressional Budget Office). [United States. Congress. House. Committee on Natural Resources.].
Get this from a library. the Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of hearing before the Committee on Indian Affairs, United States Senate, One Hundred Tenth Congress, first session, May 3, [United States.
Congress. Senate. Committee on Indian Affairs ()]. Full text of "S. THE NATIVE HAWAIIAN GOVERNMENT REORGANIZATION ACT OF " See other formats. the Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of hearing before the Committee on Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of Distributed to some depository libraries in microfiche.
Shipping list no. unavailable. Includes bibliographical references. Akaka Bill – Per discussion at BLPN (permalink), I am requesting this page be moved to its official title Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of and the current page title redirect there.
Part of reasoning is that this is similar to Obamacare, which redirects to Patient Protection and Affordable Care Obamacare, "Akaka Bill" is a politically loaded term as demonstrated. Yesterday, by a vote of the House passed Rep.
Neal Abercrombie’s (D-Hi) HR, the “Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of ” That bill, and Sen. Daniel Akaka’s (D-Hi) version, attempt to create a new “sovereign” state within the United States: a new Native Hawaiian “tribe” comprised of descendants of Author: Jed Babbin.
The Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act does not create a program or entitlement. It doesn’t require an appropriation. It isn’t based on racial groups or. Scrap Yard: The Akaka Bill This legislative session, Sen.
Daniel Akaka has once again introduced the Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act, first proposed inwhich would grant. In the U.S. state of Hawaii, the Hawaiian sovereignty movement (Hawaiian: ke ea Hawai'i) is a grassroots political and cultural campaign to establish an autonomous or independent nation or kingdom for Hawaiians of whole or part Native Hawaiian ancestry, due to their desire for sovereignty, self-determination, and self-governance.
Some groups also advocate for some form of redress from the. government for purposes of Native Hawaiian self-governance. Act does not recognize a Native Hawaiian government or provide a specific process for reorganizing such a government. Act (1) recognizes the Native Hawaiian community as a distinctly native community; (2) reaffirms the State of Hawaii’s support for the Native Hawaiian File Size: KB.
The Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act, sponsored by Rep. Neil Abercrombie, Hawaii Democrat, is similar to bills proposed for several years by the Hawaiian congressional delegation.
Hawai' i) re-introduced a bill entitled "The Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of " (S. This piece of legislation was brought before the Senate on January 1 7 to mark the one hundred and fourteenth anniversary of the United States' overthrow of the Hawaiian Kingdom government.
several proposed versions of the Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act (colloquially referred to as the “Akaka Bill”)5, which seeks to restore a small measure of Native Hawaiian self-governing authority by providing a process for the formal federal acknowledgment of.
In the upper chamber, Akaka repeatedly sponsored versions of the Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act, known as the “Akaka Bill,” to grant political sovereignty to Native Hawaiians. Opponents criticized the bill as discriminatory against Hawaiians not of native : Antonia Blumberg.
The Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of ,(NHGRA), is a bill currently before the United States Congress. It was introduced as Senate Bill S. on Janu by U.S. Senator Daniel Akaka of Hawaii and is commonly called the Akaka Bill. Congress is currently reviewing this bill, officially known as The Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of United States Senator Daniel Akaka first proposed the bill in the yearbut since then the bill has been rewritten and resent many times.
The House version of the bill was finally passed on Octo This is a. The purpose of the show was to "inform the public on legal implications of the Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act." The legislative proposal called the "Akaka bill" — named for its sponsor, Senator Daniel Akaka (D-HI) — was then before the House and the Senate and had been reintroduced multiple times since its : Duke University Press Books.
The book's associative rather than chronological or generic schema enables her to link subjects ranging from The Tempest () to the improvised songs of African-American workers on southeastern archeological sites (), to Wilson Harris's magical-realist novel Jonestown (), to the Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act ().Author: Kay Yandell.
In light of the ruling, Hawai'i's two Senators, Daniel Akaka and Daniel Inouye introduced the "Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act" (aka the "Akaka Bill") before Congress in The bill would formally extend the federal policy of self-determination to Native Hawaiians and put them on the same legal status as Native American Indians.George W.
Bush, "Statement of Administration Policy: H.R. -Native Hawaiian Government Reorganization Act of ," 22 October, Online by Gerhard Peters .All Our Relations: Native Struggles for Land and Life. Haymarket Books (Reissue edition), pages.
Chapter eight is devoted to native Hawaiian sovereignty issues, and there have been some Government Reorganization Act of ,” 22 October, Online by Gerhard Peters and JohnAuthor: Joseph A.P. Wilson.