Polynesian Cain vs Abel: Native Hawaiians Teach their Keiki to Hate

As described in the Book of Genesis, the oldest two sons of Adam and Eve are Cain and Abel. Cain, firstborn, was a farmer. Brother Abel was a shepherd. Both made sacrifices to God, but God favored Abel’s sacrifice over that of Cain. Cain murdered Abel out of jealousy and God punished Cain condemning him to a life of wandering.

On this 17th day of January, as we honor the memory of the late Martin Luther King, Jr., we remember his immortal words: I have decided to stick with love; Hate is too great a burden to bear. Unfortunately, the Native Hawaiian — Kanaka Maoli — have chosen hate.

Martin Luther King, Jr: I have decided to stick with love. Hate is too great a burden to bear

The group, Ka Leo O Na ‘Opio – KONO, now asks their children to bear this burden. They teach a corrupted version of history to divide people in the islands. The misguided Kanaka recruited a 7th grader from Pauoa, O’ahu to post about her experiences on TikTok and other social media.

Madison Velasco believes Hawaiian culture is being misrepresented. Claims she is oppressed and her land stolen. Claims she is the victim of colonizers. As I show herein, the colonizer in the islands was an aggressive, blood-thirsty and greedy Polynesian by the name of Kamehameha. He shed the blood of his brothers to make himself ruler against the wishes of the true king.

Madison Velasco is used by wicked people to further a false history of her culture

The True History of the Hawaiian Islands

Similar to Cain and Abel, a rivalry developed in the Hawaiian islands during the late 1700s. It’s believed the first people to reach what is now Hawai’i were Blacks from Polynesia. They sailed to Hawai’i in giant canoes about 2,000 years ago. [1]

If ever there was Paradise on earth, Hawaiians appear to have discovered it. Blessed by a glorious climate, the people basked in the sun, swam in clear water and participated in competitive games and sports. Fish and food were plenty for all.

However, Hawaiians would soon suffer Paradise Lost. Their fall from grace remained far off in 1758, when Kamehameha was born, nephew of King Kalaniopuu, who ruled the island of Hawai’i and the Hana district of Maui.

Hawai’i was not governed by a single king at this time. The chain of islands (Kaua’i, Maui, O’ahu, Hawai’i, Molokai, Lanai, Ni’ihau and Kaho’olawe) were each ruled by a different monarch.

In 1780, before a council of chiefs, King Kalaniopuu officially named his older son Kiwalao to succeed to his throne. Kings were considered to be gods in this time.

Young, aggressive Kamehameha did not obey his god-king. He coveted the throne and set out to do all in his power to become ruler. Like an evil serpent, jealously, envy and greed was loose in Paradise.

Similar to Cain in the Book of Genesis, Kamehameha took up arms against his brother, cousin Kiwalao. Blood was shed over the next 30 years (1780-1810). Most importantly, Kamehameha needed modern technology to ravage and conquer the other chiefs.

He invited White Devils into the Garden — British explorers and traders, such as Captain James Cook — to acquire their weapons of mass destruction: long guns and canons. Kamehameha summoned Satan into the Hawaiian Paradise. Young Madison Velasco needs to understand Kamehameha alone is responsible for Paradise Lost.

Remember the old adage: Be careful who you let enter your home; they may be unwilling to leave.

By 1810, Kamehameha became the first to rule all the islands. He and his fierce warriors had thrown opponents off cliffs and turned canons against innocent people and villages. Kamehameha had Splintered the Paddle.

Kamehameha gained control of Hawai’i through use of firearms. During his reign, he relied on the counsel of two captured British sailors, John Young and Issac Davis. They served unwillingly as political and military intermediaries, as the king dealt with rival chiefs and a growing number of foreigners. As captives, they had no loyalty to the warmongering and greedy monarch.

Historians write, “It was probably because of the influence of his advisors that Kamehameha did not readily detect what was happening to his country.” Kamehameha had forged a partnership with Satan.

Seeking riches and wealth for his kingdom, trade flourished under Kamehameha, “as foreigners brought goats, geese, horses and turkeys, as well as trees and fruits.”

Hawai’i gradually became one of the major trading centers of the Pacific; but the Black masses, who had never known disease, were “rapidly being destroyed by venereal disease; and those who escaped this affliction, generally fell prey to liquor and firearms.”

The male ruler wasn’t concerned. Queen Emma later in 1859 would try stop losses by creating the first hospital. Facing resistance against vaccines similar as we see in the U.S. and Hawai’i today, future Queen Lili’uokalani begged her ‘Oiwi subjects to follow public health recommendations.

Queen Liliuokalani urges Oiwi population, Native Hawaiian, to get vaccinated

With the death of Kamehameha I in May 1819, hundreds of White missionaries came to the rescue. They directed the beautiful Hawaiian women to cover up, end the erotic dance of the hula, and resist sexual advances by men. They tried to limit alcohol consumption and fighting in the streets. Paradise had become Purgatory!

Hawaii’s third king, Kamehameha III was highly disturbed by the movement away from Hawaiian culture. He attempted to revive many of the ancient traditions, such as the hula, as well as restore more power to the king. His goal was to return Hawai’i to what it was under Kamehameha I.

His efforts failed. Queen Kaahumanu, widow of Kamehameha I, and Kinau, the queen’s successor, would not tolerate the new king’s attempted revisions.

Similar to the rising Temperance Movement in the United States, Hawaiian women were fed up with the patterns of rape, sexual assault, alcoholism and violence committed by males in the Pacific islands.

The female leaders supported a social code based on the Ten Commandments and encouraged the general westernizing of Hawaiian culture. Kamehameha I had lost Paradise partnering with devils. Enlightened women sought Jesus and Christianity to restore balance.

The actual overthrow of the Hawai’i Kingdom occurred in 1887. Led by William Hall, who would launch Hawaiian Electric in 1891, he and some 100 Honolulu Rifles forced King Kalakaua to sign what is titled the Bayonet Constitution.

The new document reduced the monarchy to a ceremonial role, much like we see in England today. The legislature now ruled the islands.


The Daily Bulletin (September 30, 1887) covered the event. “William W. Hall of Honolulu is in town. He was one of that committee of thirteen that called on King Kalakaua and demanded that he either abdicate or sign the new Constitution.”

“‘We committeemen filed into the palace,’ said Mr. Hall, ‘and found the King at his desk in one of the rooms. He was pretty well frightened and extremely conciliatory. He asked us to-be seated, but we declined, and delivered our message standing.’

‘Your Majesty,’ our spokesman said, ‘we have a communication for you.’

The King took the message and began to read it. The spokesman said ‘Your Majesty will be given twenty-four hours within which to make an answer; find if there is none by that time it will be considered a negative one.’

‘We then filed out. We felt no uneasiness, because all the reputable people of Honolulu were with us. We formed a secret league there in January and took in members until we had, at the time of the revolution, about 500 citizens sworn.

They had all joined the Honolulu Rifles, the only local militia, and I had furnished them all with Springfield rifles. The King had simply his police, composed of 100 natives and about sixty palace attendants.'”


After King Kalakaua’s death in 1891, his sister Lili’uokalani ascended to the ceremonial throne. Along with a small group of advisors and friends, the queen attempted to avenge her brother and return the corrupt monarchy to power.

Lili’uokalani was charged with treason in 1893 and placed under house arrest in the ‘Iolani palace. Sanford Dole and supporters created the Republic of Hawai’i, and Dole served as the first and only president of the newly-formed republic.

The queen petitioned officials in Washington, D.C. for relief. However, there was no pono (just) solution. Kamahemeha I had corrupted Paradise. He had Splintered the Paddle. And all the king’s horses and all the king’s men could not put Hawai’i back together again.

King Kalaniopuu had named Kiwalao to succeed on the throne. Kamehameha disobeyed his god-king, as did Adam & Eve. Paradise was lost for Hawaiians, as lost for Adam & Eve.

Modern Haters of Hawai’i

Hoping to end the division, anger and hatred, I reached out to various individuals and groups to further ho’oponopono (resolution) and ‘imi pono (strive for righteousness). In general, I am kicked off their pages, blocked and received with animosity. The Hawaiian tradition of aloha was also lost long ago.

The group, Kanaeokana, also furthers a false narrative. Marines from the U.S.S. Boston DID NOT invade Hawai’i. There was NOT a coup in 1893. As pointed out above, the coup occurred in 1887, as business interests led by Hawaiian Electric founder William May forced King Kalakaua to sign the Bayonet Constitution. This reduced the monarchy to a ceremonial role, as we see today in modern England. Lying is not aloha!

Kanaeokana has a network of 80 Hawaiian culture, ʻōlelo and ʻāina-based schools (preschool-university) and organizations collaborating to strengthen Hawaiian education and grow the next generations of aloha ‘āina leaders. They teach their keiki a FALSE HISTORY to create hatred and division in the islands. Very sad!

Kalani (Codey) Weeks and Kekoaopololu Kealoha (Nahe) attacked me for my opinion, but refused to engage in a serious debate and discussion. Specifically, Kekoaopololu claims he’s an oppressed victim. I asked how he was “disproportionately burdened by colonization?”

Question for Kekoaopololu Kealoha. He ran away

Similar to his ancestors when challenged, he ran away. He would not stand and debate. Crickets!

Kanaka Maoli like these two spoiled, privileged dudes claim oppression, but not all nations in the world support gay rights. The United States of America offers freedom to millions in many ways.

Kalani Weeks (left) and Kekoaopololu Kealoha (Nahe) right
Kalani Codey Weeks (left) and Kekoaopololu Kealoha (Nahe) right

Kalani wrote, “typical haole response. First of all, the main difference? Kamehameha didn’t tell people they can’t speak Hawaiian. Haoles did that. Kamehameha didn’t tell people they had to get rid of their culture. Haoles did that.”

The use of “haole” in Hawai’i is like using the N-word with Black people. It’s a derogatory slur meant to hurt, harm and condescend.

However, brother Kalani, Kamehemaha threw those who didn’t agree with his rule off cliffs. You prefer a gay lifestyle. Some might have thrown you off a cliff for your choices. That’s the downside of living under a king.

Kekoaopololu wrote, “you are literally speaking in assumptions and falsehoods. You are lying to placate whoever is willing to bite your billshit [sic]. You come with anger and hatred, and now you’re trying to project that onto me when you have zero understanding of the history of Hawai’i …”

In discussion with Kekoaopololu, we agreed “haole” means strangers, not White people or foreigners. There were no foreigners at the time. Haole people, like all Polynesians in the islands, descend from Demi-god Night-Digger (pig) and chiefess Po-lalo-uli, as described in Chant 5 of The Kumulipo. [2]

Line 505. Hanau ke Poʻohaole, he haole kela (Hawaiian)
Line 505: Born were the fair-haired, they were strangers (English)

Line 506: Hanau ke Poʻomahakea, he keakea ka ʻili (Hawaiian)
Line 506: Born were the blonds, their skin was white (English)

Regardless the actual meaning of haole, it is a derogatory slur. Some still believe using the N-word in reference to Black people is acceptable.

I have documented my sources of Hawaiian history and pull information from other accepted cultural records. Those not telling the truth are descendants of Kamehameha who want to continue oppression of free people for their own profit.

Kamehameha shed the blood of his brother and causing his death. Kamehameha brought evil into this tropical Garden of Paradise. Kamehameha and supporters lost Hawai’i through their wicked pursuits. God forces them to wander, as he did with Cain.

Puakea Sepulveda Busby wrote, “just say you hate Hawaiians and go home, haole.” I am home, sista! I harbor no hatred toward Hawaiians. It’s the other way around. And there’s the use of the derogatory slur.

Peter Kalawaia Moore commemorated this January 17th remembrance of Dr King to provide a distorted view of history. He notes Queen Lili’uokalani on this day in 1893 “temporarily assigned control to the U.S. until such time that U.S. government upon investigation will undo the actions of its representatives in Hawai’i (the U.S. minister and troops).”

Peter Kalawaia Moore comments

The U.S. government six thousand miles away in the late 19th century did not have perfect information about matters in the middle of the Pacific. What government officials knew was there was a dispute over ownership and governance between Hawaiian rulers and those they had invited to partner with them managing the islands.

The 1887 Constitution was the law of the land. King Kalakaua had signed it. He could have fought. His fierce warriors and supporters could have resisted and overturned this doctrine. However, for four years up to his death, they did nothing. The king accepted the new political and economic order.

Officials in Washington, D.C. had no authority to overturn that which was done in the islands. They had no formal power. Queen Lili’uokalani had been reduced in the 1887 Constitution to a ceremonial monarch. She had no authority to “temporarily assign control to the U.S.” or overturn the kingdom constitution unilaterally.

Lili’uokalani wanted money and riches for herself, family and friends. Kings and queens did nothing for the people — just taxed them and demanded their work for free. The common people had everything they needed: beautiful weather, plenty fish in the sea, animals to hunt and fruits on the trees. Commoners simply wanted was to be left alone from High Maka Maka royalty.

Various monarchs who had preceded Lili’uokalani authorized the lease and sale of land in the islands. They invited, nurtured and welcomed foreign influence to (1) secure their own rule, (2) increase profits and taxes for the crown, and (3) travel around the world to meet with foreign leaders and send their own children to expensive foreign universities.

The example of the United States of America beginning in 1776 was to end the rule of kings and queens. Ironically, Lili’uokalani was now pleading with freely-elected officials to restore her to a throne and reinstate her dictatorial powers. She wanted a return to the time when common people had to crawl on their bellies in the presence of a high chief or chiefess. Honey, Americans do not bow to anyone but god.

This lack of justice is lost on descendants of the man who used violence and evil to force human beings under his rule. Rather than fight his own brothers, he should have persuaded them to freely unite to protect against outside intrusion. Kamehameha chose personal ambition over the Hawaiian people and islands. Paradise Lost.

Not only is it time to listen to Dr King and end hatred; using your innocent keiki to promote an unjust agenda is shameful and disgusting. Don’t burden them with this negativity. Stick with love and further aloha.


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Ko’olau of Kaua’i. I am the Defiant One
“I Believe We Can”

SOURCES
[1] Hawaii: Black Royalty in the Pacific, by Legrand H. Clegg, II

[2] THE KUMULIPO: A Hawaiian Creation Chant, translated and edited with commentary by Martha Warren Beckwith.

UPDATE: January 18, 2022. From another Native Hawaiian supporter. I’ll add this side of their story. Seems the real issue is members of this group simply want money. Kamehameha I stole the land and title from his brothers, which cost them the islands. Now they want American taxpayers to give them some cash. It’s alway about money!

Yet, those local Japanese who were now congressional senators Matsunaga and Inouye et al engineered a US Congressional Act apologizing to the Japanese Americans for being interned during WWII with a cash pay out of $20,000 in compensation to each surviving victim.

Clifford Kapono
Studied at Dartmouth
From Kailua, Honolulu County, Hawaii

Clifford Kapono claims American taxpayers owe his family money

SAD DAY TODAY & EVERYDAY
On Jan. 17, 1893, Hawaii’s monarchy was overthrown when a group of American businessmen and sugar planters forced Queen Liliuokalani to abdicate. The coup led to the dissolving of the Kingdom of Hawaii two years later, its annexation as a U.S. territory and eventual admission as the 50th state in the union.

For over 129 years the United States as held to the “legal fiction” that Hawaii was annexed by evidence of the Newlands Resolution, a US Congressional Act as true a factual assertion that plainly was false, as a means to avoid changing a legal rule that required a particular factual predicate for its application.

Never Forget what really happened. Kamehameha I turned brother against brother to corrupt the Hawaiian kingdom. He places personal ambition above the islands and people.
Never Forget what really happened. Kamehameha I turned brother against brother to corrupt the Hawaiian kingdom. He places personal ambition above the islands and people.

It has been incorrectly assumed that the US Congress vested the State of Hawai‘i with lawful authority in the 1959 Statehood Act in an excuse of the constitutional authority of Congress to admit new States into the Federal union under Article IV, section 3, clause 1. There is no provision in the US constitution for the admission of a state to the union that is a territory not owned by the US. So before the US Congress can admit a new State to the US the US must “own” the territory. According to the United States Supreme Court:

“Neither the Constitution nor the laws passed in pursuance of it have any force in foreign territory unless in respect of our own citizens and operations of the nation in such territory must be governed by treaties, international understandings and compacts, and the principles of international law.”

Since the Kingdom of Hawaii was never annexed by the United States via treaty, Congressional acts, which are municipal laws, may only operate on the territory of the United States. The United States Supreme Court is relatively clear on this point and has stated that the “municipal laws of one nation do not extend in their operation beyond its own territory except as regards its own citizens.”

This being the case where US Minster Stevens in collusion with the treasonous gang of 13, those American missionary decedents who were American citizens because of their parents nationality, colluded with the US Navy forcing Queen Liliuokalani to surrender her “Police Power” thus preventing the arrest of the treasonous traitors to the Kingdom.

In 1993, President Bill Clinton apologizes to the Native Hawaiian Community for the illegal overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii via United States Public Law 103-150, informally known as the Apology Resolution a US CONgressional Act, aka “The Apology Bill”, with clear language that nothing in the letter of this law could be used as an argument for just, prompt and adequate compensation.

Yet, those local Japanese who were now congressional senators Matsunaga and Inouye et al engineered a US Congressional Act apologizing to the Japanese Americans for being interned during WWII with a cash pay out of $20,000 in compensation to each surviving victim.

Come now, 129 years after the fact and these same Japanese Americans are making legal the lies they have engineered here in Hawaii at NaKanaka expense ie., Mauna Kea and those “Crown Lands” that were interpreted by US illegal occupation to be public land which formally was land transferred to all NaKanaka under the 1840 proclamation by King Kamehameha III under allodial title for Kanaka benefit as evidenced in the current land claims held under “Hawaiian Trust Land”.

So, now the general public in Hawaii sees NaKanaka land issues being argued by protestors in public actions on Mauna Kea, Waimanalo and Kahuku being radical and undemocratic when in fact we are arguing our US Constitutional Rights that are being denied by the same people who illegally overthrew our Kingdom of Hawaii with no proof of legality herein being a function of “legal fiction” a fabrication of American jurisprudence. NaKanaka are simply protecting our rights, culture and expression of freedom supposedly guaranteed by the United States under the bifurcated federal laws of dubious legal means and conjecture.

It is extremely sad that those acting out as Americans, fail to either understand the English language and letter of the law as lettered under a democratic expression of jurisprudence or they simply donʻt give a damn. For those expressing the latter, their willful, wanton and reckless actions are in part negligent by their own legal definition. Seen by NaKanaka, these same culprits, under the purview of the “Intelligence of Aloha” are pathetically ignorant. So say those who have served in the US Military as combat veterans in support of the US Constitution.

jus sayʻn©

7 thoughts on “Polynesian Cain vs Abel: Native Hawaiians Teach their Keiki to Hate

  1. I find your perspective very refreshing. As an outsider looking in, I’ve always wondered why I don’t hear more reasoning like yours. Thanks for the interesting read!

  2. Aloha! Thank you for this article! I truly appreciate your opinion.

    As a Tongan who was born and raised in Hawaii, I always wondered about the differences between Tonga, Samoa & Hawaii in the way they ruled their Kingdoms & why/how Hawaii lost their lands. I was taught since bebeh days the illegal annexation of Hawaii & have always wondered, why didn’t Kalakaua just die for his Kingdom? Could it really have been because of the fear of loss of life? Or was greed involved? We see it in Queen Kaahumanu when she broke Kapu because she wanted power & commanded the destruction of heiaus, creating a blank canvas for the Christian missionaries when they arrived to Hawaii’s shores.

    However, I am careful to separate my assumptions from the facts. I will never know what Kalakaua was thinking and his true intentions. All I have to go off of is the studies of the many ancient voices of history. I am also aware that history is misconstrued regardless of the way one sees it. Life is about perception. The beautiful part of studying Hawaiian history is that now, more than ever before, we get to hear Hawaiian voices. More and more Ancient Hawaiian scholars are being brought to life. As it is with the study of African American slaves, it is always a beautiful & refreshing experience to hear stories from the “other side.” We’ve been taught about slavery from bebeh days again, but it’s a whole different experience when you get the chance to actually read a firsthand account of African slaves. It allows you to step into their world. However, it is important, and it is your duty, as a Historian or observer, not to step too far. Once you do, you get lost in the passion. I’ve learned that once you dive deep with your emotions into a work of history, you become too engulfed in a single perspective.

    If there’s one thing I learned from studying history, it’s that no one, absolutely no one, is ever right. However, no one, and absolutely no one is ever wrong. When you dive into history trying to fill the void of your own curiosity, you always end up mixing your own emotions & the facts of History. It skews your view. Thus, while I found your article interesting and refreshing, I also find it very skewed.

    For one, if you discuss historical events & throw in a plethora of pathological literary devices, then please list down ALL your sources so that when readers, like myself, have a spark of interest, we may refer to those links/citations.

    Second, most of your article seems like you are an ardent defender of your own opinion. Maybe people do not want to engage in discussions with you because you already have preconceived notions of who and what is right & wrong. Not to mention that you basically named (full first & last name) all those who attacked you. Once I came upon that part of the article, it discredited your entire viewpoint because now, you’re just angry. Was this article meant to inform, persuade or defend? Or all?

    Lastly, it seems as though this article perpetuates more hatred than the “modern haters” of Hawaii. The language and tone of this article, while brilliant in the use of persuasion, seems aggressive and violent. This type of writing may cause more harm than good, especially when you’re interpreting historical events, using them as ethical “stepping stones” if you may. To me, my understanding is that you cannot accept the historical interpretations of other scholars when comparing it to the “facts” of history. That is fine and dandy. However, with your tone and the literary devices used in this article, the only thing I get from this is that “Hawaiians are fat liars and everyone who falls for their BS should stfu.” This is counterproductive since you’re writing about how Hawaiians have been taught to hate, and you, yourself, are Hawaiian, and…is full of hate towards Hawaiians. ?

    All in all, I loved reading this piece. Very intriguing & brought out an array of emotions that had me stunned for a bit. Literally had to sit myself down & analyze what it was that I was feeling. However, after reading within the lines, I just felt that maybe this article could’ve been written better to get your point across.

    That’s my 2 pennies for the day. Aloha!

    1. Aloha Kale,
      You’re an excellent writer and make many wise, compassionate points. Believe you captured much of the emotional undercurrent that runs through these beautiful and majestic islands. There is love, hate, tenderness, frustration … as the article triggered in you, “an array of emotions.”

      I’m also pleased the article “stunned you for a bit.” Ultimately, this piece was meant to stimulate discussion and force readers to think a bit differently about our shared history.

      You concluded, “I just felt that maybe this article could’ve been written better to get your point across.” As an author, I write three (3) articles with each composition: (1) the one I intend, (2) the one I actually write, and (3) the one I wish I had written.

      Appreciate your thoughtful analysis, review, and criticism. You have made this article better. Much aloha for your 2 pennies!

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