In the southernmost district of Ka‘u in the occupied Hawaiian Kingdom, Abel Simeona Lui presents his case to uphold his ancestral claim.

Rich and powerful Americans, wishing to continue more than a century of land theft from the people of this peaceful kingdom, are gathering to seize Kawa‘a.

The former sugar planters, some still active in their continued heist of Hawaiian lands, have diverted the upland waters that fed the springs and streams to the large coastal communities.

Water is called 'Wai' in Hawaiian and 'wai wai' means wealthy. Today in Ka‘u, wealthy Americans and their corporations now have control of most of the water.

Learn about Hawai‘i and the plight of its humble people through the 'talk story' of Uncle Abel. Learn our history and support our cause for justice and restoration.

Mahalo and A Hui Hou,

Dwight Kondo


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