On May 20, 2021, Dexter Ka‘iama, Attorney General for the Hawaiian Kingdom, filed a complaint for declaratory and injunctive relief (Hawaiian Kingdom v. Biden et al.). Defendants named in the complaint include President Joseph Biden and other officers of the United States Federal government, the State of Hawai‘i and Counties and its officers, as well as 32 foreign consulates unlawfully established in the Hawaiian Kingdom, which include Australia, Austria, Bangladesh, Belgium, Brazil, Chile, Czech Republic, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Hungary, India, Italy, Japan, Luxembourg, Mexico, Morocco, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Philippines, Poland, Portugal, Slovenia, South Korea, Spain, Sri Lanka, Sweden, Switzerland, and Thailand.
Universal jurisdiction, the idea that any nation’s courts can try people for atrocities committed anywhere, has gained as a tool of human rights lawyers battling impunity. CLICK ON THE HEADLINE FOR MORE
In its November 10, 2020 letter to Governor David Ige of the State of Hawai‘i the NLG calls “upon the State of Hawai‘i and its County governments, as United States’ proxy, which is in effective control of Hawaiian territory, to immediately comply with international humanitarian law while the United States continues its prolonged and illegal occupation of the Hawaiian Kingdom since 1893.” CLICK ON THE HEADLINE FOR MORE
In the event the lenders refuse to file a notice of claim under the terms of their loan policies that they required the borrower to purchase for them, the Royal Commission shall view the monthly payments made by borrowers, after having received this letter of correspondence, being personal property, as evidence of the war crime of pillaging because borrowers purchased the loan policy to pay for their debt in the event their title is defective or void. CLICK ON THE HEADLINE FOR MORE.
This letter of correspondence is to inform the American Land Title Association (ALTA) that based upon the facts and the relevant laws of the time, all land transactions done after January 17, 1893, to include deeds and mortgages, are void, not voidable.