General Index
Act 195, 29, 312–13, 316, 325–27
ʻAha Pūnana Leo, 82, 83. See
also Hawaiian language
ahupuaʻa, 38, 52, 60, 61, 63, 64,
74, 155, 161, 164, 190–91, 202,
205, 217n8, 220, 230, 235–36,
288, 293, 355
ʻāina. See land
Akaka Bill, 20, 29, 38, 111, 261,
325–30; and Native Ameri-
can and Alaskan Native
parity, 317–20; organized re-
sistance to, 314, 320–25, 327,
329n31; overview of, 312–13;
rationale for, 314–17
Akakū, 229
akua, 52, 76, 103, 115, 138, 148–
49, 180, 182, 187, 195–96, 202,
203, 221, 232, 233, 236–38,
241–42, 250, 291, 295, 297,
300, 332, 333
Alexander and Baldwin Inc.
(a&b), 95, 210, 212, 222–25,
229, 230
aloha ʻāina: as core ethic of the
Protect Kahoʻolawe ʻOhana,
72, 76n5, 138, 139, 142–51; as
cultural value and driver of
activism, 9, 155–57, 241, 305,
310, 332, 343, 344, 348–50,
355; Hui Aloha ʻĀina of the
19th century, 76n5, 266n63,
304, 307, 309–11
aloha Association, 142, 143,
146, 254–55
Alu Like, 14
American Friends Service
Committee, 307
Amfac, 217n22
antieviction struggles, 9,
13, 25, 27, 56; on Kauaʻi,
87–90; in Mākua, 170–77;
in Mokulēʻia, 38–41; at Sand
Island, 131–35; in Waiāhole,
48–51, 54–60, 72, 172
antiwar movements of the
1970s, 56, 68–69, 137, 172.
See also demilitarization
Ānuenue school, 83
Apology Resolution (U.S.
Public Law 103-150), 18, 29,
38, 73, 74, 258–60, 299, 300,
314, 317, 326, 329n16, 330n37
Arakaki v. Lingle, 108, 109,
113n22
assimilation, 1, 37, 39, 41, 42,
299; resistance to, 38
Big Five, 95, 159n42, 203, 334;
new Big Five in Hawaiʻi,
334, 340, 350. See also Al-
exander and Baldwin Inc.;
Castle and Cooke; sugar
industry in Hawaiʻi
biocolonialism, 331–35, 343,
347, 349, 350; biopharming,
339, 342–43; biopiracy, 331,
335–36; bioprospecting, 331,
332, 335–36, 346
Bishop Estate, 8, 141, 142,
217n22. See also Kame-
hameha Schools
Bishop Museum, 67, 122, 171,
306, 307, 354
Black Panthers, 16, 56, 267
blockade, 21, 48–50, 275–76
burials, 108, 182, 198n1, 261, 293;
destruction of, 1, 17, 38, 96;
protection of, 95–96, 157,
196, 247, 293, 295, 296. See
also iwi kupuna
Campbell Estate, 181, 186,
190–91, 194, 208, 217n22
canoe, 5, 89, 119, 356; Hōkūleʻa,
12–13, 116–17, 158n7;
Moʻolele, 153
capitalism, 256, 285; capital in-
vestment in Hawaiʻi, 86, 155,
340; capitalist interests, 99,
272; and commercialization
of the sacred, 332; critiques
of, 27, 39, 248
Castle and Cooke, 151, 159n42,
208
ceded lands. See Hawaiian
Kingdom Crown and Gov-
ernment lands; Hawaiian
national lands
ceremony, 115–16; as cleans-
ing, 236–37; as culturally
grounded organizing,
101; as healing the land in
Puna, 196–97; on Ka-
hoʻolawe, 138, 145, 147–48,
153, 183, 186; opening the
1993 Tribunal, 283; as
peaceful protest, 193–96;
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