Nhsc-v1-447

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nhsc-v1-447

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PRIVATE AND LOCAL RESPONSES TO SPECIAL NEEDS OF NATIVE HAWAIIANS

NOTES

1/ Neil Levy, "Native Hawaiian Land Rights," 63 California Law Review §48 (1975), pp. 860, 870-876.

2/ Ibid., p. 871. Levy questions whether the investment policy of the trustees produces sufficient return to meet their fiduciary obligations.

3/ Ibid., p. 872. As of 1975, the Kamehameha Schools received 85 percent of their expenses from the Estate; the remainder came from tuition paid by students.

4 Alu Like, Inc., Analysis of Needs Assessment Survey and Related Data, A Team Report (1976), Part B-3.

5/ Ibid.

6/ Information for this part of the Report is taken from the 1980 Annual Report of the Queen Liliuokalani Children's Center-Liliuokalani Trust, and a statement of the Center-Trust "History and Programs."

7/ Ibid., 1980 Annual Report, p. 6.

8/ Ibid., p. 12.

9/ Alu Like, Analysis of Needs, Part B-3. One comment received by the Commission on its Draft Report points out that Kamehameha Schools, Queen Liliuokalani Children's Center and the Lunalilo Home started with a land base, the income from which provide funding. The Lunalilo Home sold its land and is funded by an investment portfolio that is worth a smaller amount than the land that funds the other two organizations. In addition, this commenter points out that two other services for native Hawaiians use a "land base"—Queen's Hospital and the Kapiolani Maternity Hospital.

10/ Information for this Section is taken from an undated Alu Like report provided to the Commission.

-p447-

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