OFFICE OF HAWAIIAN AFFAIRS
Part I. General Provisions
10-1 Declaration of purpose
10-3 Purpose of the office
10-4 Office of Hawaiian affairs; established; general powers
10-4.5 Authority over disbursements
10-5 Board of trustees; powers and duties
10-6 General duties of the board
10-7 Board of trustees
10-8 Organization; quorum; meeting
10-9 Salaries; benefit; expenses
10-9.5 Salary commission; established
10-10 Administrator; appointment, tenure, removal
10-11 Salary of the administrator
10-12 Assistant; staff
10-13 Appropriations; accounts; reports
10-13.3 Interim revenue
10-13.5 Use of public land trust proceeds
10-13.6 Public land trust conveyed for the development of
10-14.5 Budget preparation and submission; auditing
10-14.55 Audit and report
10-14.6 Legislative review
10-15 Annual report
10-17 Grants; conditions and qualifications
10-18 Hui ‘Imi advisory council
10-19 Hawaiian registry
10-20 Taro security; funding
Part II. Revenue Bonds
10-22 Powers of the board
10-23 Authorization of office projects and loan programs;
issuance of revenue bonds
10-24 Revenue bond anticipation notes
10-25 Revenue bonds
10-25.1 Federal tax-exempt status; preference; protection
10-25.5 Support facility for variable rate revenue bonds
10-26 CUSIP numbers
10-27 Covenants in resolution authorizing revenue bonds
10-28 Validity of bonds
10-30 Payment and security of revenue bonds; revenue bonds
not a debt of the State
10-31 Office of Hawaiian affairs projects and loan programs
to be self-supporting
10-32 Office of Hawaiian affairs projects, loan programs,
and bonds exempt from taxation
10-33 Powers herein, additional to other powers
10-34 Funding and refunding bonds; authorization and purpose
10-35 Funding and refunding bonds; principal amount
10-36 Limitation of authority
Part III. Training; Certain Boards, Commissions,
and Councils; Native Hawaiian and Hawaiian
Traditional and Customary Rights, Natural
Resource Protection and Access Rights,
and the Public Trust
10-41 Training; applicability
10-42 Training relating to native Hawaiian and Hawaiian
traditional and customary rights, natural resources
and access rights, and the public trust
Commission on the thirteenth festival of pacific arts; report to 2018 legislature (ceases to exist on June 30, 2021). L 2017, c 104.
Kakaako makai; conveyance of certain parcels to office of Hawaiian affairs. L 2012, c 15.
Public land trust information system. L 2011, c 54; L 2013, c 110.
Use of lands in public land trust; payments and accounting requirements. L 2006, c 178.
Allowance of indigenous Hawaiian architecture by county ordinances, see §46-1.55.
Successor determination program, see §171-100.
Attorney General Opinions
Office of Hawaiian affairs constitutionally valid. Att. Gen. Op. 80-8.
Legislature may not authorize office of Hawaiian affairs to use funds derived from public land trust to better the conditions of "Hawaiians", as defined in §10-2, distinguishing from "native Hawaiians" as defined in §5(f) of the Admission Act. Att. Gen. Op. 83-2.
Law Journals and Reviews
The Constitutionality of the Office of Hawaiian Affairs. 7 UH L. Rev. 63.
The Office of Hawaiian Affairs and the Issue of Sovereign Immunity. 7 UH L. Rev. 95.
The Native Hawaiian Trusts Judicial Relief Act: The First Step in an Attempt to Provide Relief. 14 UH L. Rev. 889.
Native Hawaiian Entitlement to Sovereignty: An Overview. 17 UH L. Rev. 427.
Courts in the "Age of Reconciliation": Office of Hawaiian Affairs v. HCDCH. 33 UH L. Rev. 503 (2011).
The Crown Lands Trust: Who Were, Who Are, the Beneficiaries? 38 UH L. Rev. 213 (2016).
Unwinding Non-Native Control Over Native America's Past: A Statistical Analysis of the Decisions to Return Native American Human Remains and Funerary Objects under the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act, 1992-2013. 38 UH L. Rev. 337 (2016).
Does not violate §5 of the Admission Act. 921 F.2d 950.
Appellant who contended, among other things, injury by the provisions of article XII of the state constitution and this chapter personally subjecting appellant to racial classification, lacked standing as appellant did not suffer an injury in fact. 342 F.3d 934.
Plaintiff challenging constitutionality of article XII, §§5 and 6 of state constitution and this chapter, lacked standing, where plaintiff had not suffered any injury-in-fact. 188 F. Supp. 2d 1233.