Hawaiian Kingdom Facts: Sharing Some of the Haters for People of Aloha, the kanaka maoli

Hawaiian Kingdom Facts: Sharing Some of the Haters for People of Al... 

 

      NATIONAL GUARDS PERSONNEL IN THE HAWAIIAN ISLANDS

                                                                     Review by Amelia Gora (2020)

The National Guards set up was planned by Sanford B. Dole and Friends, treasonous persons in the Hawaiian Islands.

The following articles were found on the Chronicling America website which the Library of Congress maintains.  Information was submitted by various Universities, colleges, etc.:

https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1893-01-30/ed-1/...

The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, January 30, 1893, Image 4

Image provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1893-01-30/ed-1/...

National Guards Positions- Four companies @ up to 100 each

The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, February 10, 1893, Image 1

Image provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1893-02-10/ed-1/...

Note:

The army developed by Sanford B. Dole, Soper, and Friends was to pirate, pillage, innocent kanaka maoli who operated with the 1850 Treaty of the Hawaiian Kingdom and the United States.

Sanford B. Dole began to write about the "last of the Kamehameha's" in 1874.

The Kamehameha's are and remain parties to the 1850 Treaty of Permanent Friendship and Amity which was signed and ratified by both Kamehameha III and U.S. President Zachary Taylor with Congress.

Parties to the 1850 Treaty was Kamehameha III - Kauikeaouli, his heirs, and successors. 

His heirs, and successors are only Kamehameha's Royal Family.

U.S. President Zachary Taylor was also party to the Treaty.

The Treaties are the supreme law of the land, and the Judges were to recognize it as well according to Article 6 of the U.S. Constitution - 1787.

The Treaty of 1850, Article XIV documents what to do with pirates, pillagers, thieves, etc.

Sanford B. Dole and Friends were pirates, pillagers, thieves, etc.

They were guilty of conspiracies and documented under the Hawaiian Kingdom/ Kingdom of Hawaii laws as well.

Sanford B. Dole and Friends failed to follow rule of law, the U.S. Constitution, the 1850 Treaty, and International Laws of Vattel, etc.

The pictures of the National Guard was shared on Facebook from one of our friends are shown below

The National Guard was an illegal setup by those who desired to take over a neutral, f

friendly non-violent nation which was part of the family of nations since 1841.

aloha.


 

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Reference:

  • Vattel's International Law from a XXIst Century Perspective explores the reasons behind the extraordinary authority of Vattel and analyses its continuing relevance for thinking and understanding contemporary international law.
    brill.com/view/title/19656?language=en
    brill.com/view/title/19656?language=en
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    • Overview
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    1. ^ Le droit des gens ou Principes de la loi naturelle appliqués à la conduite et aux affaires des nations et des souverains. Tome 1 / par M. de Vattel, Londres : 1758 via Gallica; Le droit des gens ou Principes de la loi naturelle appliqués à la conduite et aux affaires des nations et des souverains. Tome 2 / par M. de Vattel, Londres : 1758 via Gallica

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  • No other scholar has so deeply influenced the development of international law or shaped the doctrinal debates as Vattel. More than 250 years after its publication, his Law of Nations has remained the most frequently quoted treatise of international lawVattel's International Law from a XXIst Century Perspective explores the reasons behind the extraordinary authority of Vattel and analyses its continuing relevance for thinking and understanding contemporary international law.

    • Overview
    • Early life and career
    • The Law of Nations
    • Other works
    • Influence
    • US Department of Defense 2015 Law of War Manual
    • See also
    • Sources

    Emer (Emmerich) de Vattel (25 April 1714 – 28 December 1767 ) was an international lawyer. He was born in Couvet in Neuchâtel (now Switzerland) in 1714 and died in 1767. He was largely influenced by Dutch jurist Hugo Grotius. He is most famous for his 1758 work The Law of Nations. This work was his claim to fame and won him enough prestige to be appointed as a councilor to the court of Frederick Augustus II of Saxony.

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