David C. Farmer, Successor-Trustee vs. Harmon

(Formerly Woo vs. Harmon & Nicholson vs. Harmon)

CV05-00030 DAE KSC

U.S. District Court For the District of Hawaii

Judges: David A. Ezra; Kevin S. Chang



Ayabe Chong Nishimoto Sia & Nakamura
1001 Bishop St, Ste 2500
Honolulu, HI 96813

Sidney Ayabe is a partner in the firm of Ayabe, Chong, Nishimoto, Sia & Nakamura; Chairman of the Judicial Selection Commission; former partner and associate of Ronald Libkuman. Jeffrey Sia of this law firm represented P&C Insurance Company in Defendant’s RICO lawsuit, and in negotiating the Settlement Agreement.

Sidney Ayabe was named to Linda Lingle’s transition team as a Selection Committee member for the Department of Commerce & Consumer Affairs. The chair of this committee was Shelton Jim On. A fellow committee member on this team was Elliott Sumida, DTRIC Insurance.

Sidney Ayabe is a member of The Panel of Neutrals.

Sidney Ayabe’s firm also does work with the County of Maui Planning Commission regarding Land Use issues (i.e. the Montana Beach Condominium project), and the State of Hawaii, Insurance Division, Department of Commerce & Consumer Affairs.

~ ~ ~

NEW DISCOVERY (06-18-09):

Finance Factors to mediation over bank plan - Pacific... - [Cached Version]

Published on: 7/6/2006 Last Visited: 7/6/2006

Finance Factors, Steve Jones, Sidney Ayabe, Patrick Yim,
Management, represented by the company's lawyer, Sidney Ayabe, and the shareholders, represented by lawyers Steve Jones and Wes Chang, have selected retired
Judge Patrick Yim to be the mediator....



~ ~ ~

NEW DISCOVERY (05-26-08):

The Global Economy's Investment
In Prostitution

Another Perspective

Want to know a few of the results of the move towards the so-called "Global Economy" which has become the nirvana Corporate America seeks? Be very careful, you might not like what you find.

According to U.N. documents, 4 million women a year are sold into sexual slavery around the world. Understand, these documents aren't discussing some Mid- Eastern potentate's harem. What we're talking about is 500,000 women "imported" into Western Europe and 90,000 into Italy, alone. These women are kidnapped and sold into prostitution for the gratification of men like the late Larry Hilblom, the founder of DHL courier service. Hilblom, it should be added, also participated in the kidnapping and sales of many young women, as well.

The majority of these women, who are mostly just young girls, come from the countries once known as client states of the old Soviet Union, such as Albania and the Ukraine. In fact, the selling of girls for the sexual gratification of wealthy men has become a major export for many of the supposedly free nations from the former Soviet bloc.

Amazingly, many of these women are moved through our ally Israel. The reason Israel is a major center for these atrocities is that Israel has absolutely no laws against the sale or ownership of other humans. Now there is wonderful reason to continue our hundreds of billions of dollars in foreign aid to this moral back water of a country.

The main reason that these crimes can so easily occur is the demand by the world's corporations that there be few or no inspections at national borders and that, with corporations buying up governments just like ours at bargain prices, they own the decisions to investigate crimes and, of course, see no reason to investigate the very crimes they, themselves, are committing.

Now, of course, America is immune from these charges, aren't we. I mean, this is the country where politicians spend their entire careers shouting about their fairy tale world of "family values", right? Our government would immediately spring into action should even a hint of this crime appear within our borders, right?

Wrong, of course. Thai women were imported into the United States and forced into sexual slavery in New York, Houston and Toronto, according to stories in the LA Times, New York Times and Dallas Morning News.

How long will it take the corporate prostitutes in Washington, D.C., to even acknowledge these crimes? How many conservatives do you think are going to stand up in protest against these horrors against humanity? How many will demand hundreds of billions of dollars to fight these crimes against humanity? What is less than none?

Unless America wakes up to these violations against humanity and demands action from the blow hards in office, nothing, whatsoever, will ever happen. Why? Because the victims do not fall within the parameters these vile people respect. These are young girls from foreign countries that don't contribute to American political coffers, nor are they related to anyone who owns enough property to matter to American politicians. If they were all Republican, Christian, wealthy wives and daughters of campaign contributors then this would be a problem of cosmic proportion. They aren't, so the problem is ignored.

These crimes against women are only the most extreme examples of the damage that is being done to people all over the world in the name of corporate profits. Add in the disease ridden fruit coming into America from countries which have little in the way of health and safety laws and food covered with the pesticides that America banned so Corporate America sold its stock to the same Third World countries now supplying us with our daily fruits and vegetables and grains.

Consider the effects that corrupt rulers the world over have regarding the financial health of your retirement and investments and, if the idiots who hate government safety nets have their way, your Social Security. Consider the damage another episode like the Hunt brothers attempt to corner the silver market would have on America if it were done by a nation or groups of nations. Finally, consider the costs of a simple computer virus invading the systems which control what will be the world's financial institution.

You, as an individual, have absolutely nothing to gain in a global economy. In fact, you will be the loser if you continue to listen to the lies and do not begin fighting the mutation of your world into a world corporation where the wealthy would rule through unlimited economic power. As in all things, it is your choice but your inaction will affect billions of people for centuries to come.


~ ~ ~

NEW DISCOVERY (02-09-08): Kamehameha Schools made a “confidential” settlement agreement with the plaintiff in the John Doe vs. Kamehameha Schools case, which my former attorney, John Goemans, Esq., says, according to what he has learned from the IRS, violates the rules for a non-profit charitable trust:

~ ~ ~

February 8, 2008

Kamehameha Schools settled
lawsuit for $7M

By Jim Dooley, Advertiser Staff Writer

Kamehameha Schools paid $7 million to settle a lawsuit filed by an anonymous student who claimed the schools' Hawaiians-first admissions policy violates civil rights laws, according to an attorney involved in the case.

Terms of the confidential settlement have been a closely guarded secret since it was signed in May just before the U.S. Supreme Court was to decide whether to hear the case.

The settlement ended a four-year effort by a non-Hawaiian teenager, known only as John Doe, to enter the Kamehameha Schools system.

Attorney John Goemans — who planned the legal action, found the plaintiff and brought the case to Sacramento private attorney Eric Grant to litigate — revealed the amount of the settlement in an exclusive interview with The Advertiser.

"The amount of the settlement is important public information that should be disclosed by a charitable institution that receives tax-exempt status from the Internal Revenue Service," Goemans said in a telephone interview.

The lawsuit challenging the schools' admissions policy was the first case of its kind to reach the doors of the U.S. Supreme Court and stirred enormous controversy in Hawai'i.

Critics of the settlement pointed out that additional legal challenges could still be mounted against the admissions policy, and news of the $7 million that the schools paid could increase the chances of new lawsuits.

Local attorney David Rosen, who made news last year by actively seeking plaintiffs for a new challenge to the admissions policy, said yesterday he is preparing a suit against Kamehameha Schools.

Kamehameha Schools, previously known as Bishop Estate, is a nonprofit organization with assets of $7.7 billion.

Grant, appearing yesterday at a University of Hawai'i law school symposium on the lawsuit, known as John Doe vs. Kamehameha Schools, declined to discuss the settlement when told that Goemans had disclosed the $7 million figure.

Kamehameha Schools' lead attorney in the lawsuit, Kathleen Sullivan, a former dean of the Stanford University law school, also declined comment.

"Terms of the settlement are inviolate," said Sullivan, also a participant at the UH symposium yesterday.

Ann Botticelli, spokeswoman for the Kamehameha Schools board of trustees, also declined to comment on Goemans' statements or the size of the settlement.

The settlement says that anyone who discloses its contents is subject to a $2 million penalty, but Goemans said he was not a party to the agreement and never signed it.

Goemans, who is recovering from heart surgery, said yesterday that he was opposed to the $7 million settlement but that "it was the client's decision" to accept it.


Goemans said an attorney representing Grant breached the confidentiality clause by mailing a copy of the agreement to Goemans last year.

Goemans added that Kamehameha Schools must disclose details of the settlement on its 2007 tax return, which is due to be filed later this year, and on annual financial reports the charity is required to file with the state attorney general's office and with the state court.

Tax returns of nonprofit institutions such as Kamehameha Schools are public records under federal law. The institution's annual financial accountings — which date to its founding by Princess Bernice Pauahi Bishop in 1888 — are also open to the public.

Kamehameha operates three campuses — its flagship at Kapalama Heights on O'ahu, one on Maui and another on the Big Island — for the benefit of children of Hawaiian ancestry.

The institution plays a central role in Hawai'i society, in part because of its financial clout and in part because of its mission to educate children of Hawaiian ancestry. It is also the state's largest private landowner.

There are about 70,000 school-age children with Hawaiian blood, and 5,400 students were enrolled at Kamehameha's various schools last year. Kamehameha served 30,000 other children and adults through outreach programs and through its support of charter schools.


Hawai'i federal Judge Alan Kay initially dismissed the John Doe lawsuit in November 2003, upholding the schools' argument that the admissions policy helped address cultural and socio-economic disadvantages that have beset many Hawaiians since the 1893 overthrow of the Hawaiian monarchy.

The plaintiffs appealed that decision to the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, which overturned it in a three-judge decision in 2005. That ruling prompted protest rallies, prayer vigils and other gatherings around the state in support of the schools.

Lawyers for Kamehameha Schools then asked that all members of the appellate court review the matter and the full court reversed the three-judge panel's decision by an 8-7 vote in December 2006.

Grant then petitioned the U.S. Supreme Court to hear the case, and last May, on the eve of the high court announcement on whether it would take the case, the matter was settled out of court.

"We didn't think that there was a strong possibility (of losing) but that risk is always out there," J. Douglas Ing, chairman of the Kamehameha board of trustees, said in announcing the settlement in 2007. "There are no guarantees and there certainly were no guarantees from our lawyers that we would win the case."

Grant, the attorney for John Doe, said after the case was settled, "Obviously, a settlement is not exactly what either side wanted. But it is something both sides eventually came to terms on."


Goemans is involved in a continuing dispute with John Doe, whose identity has never been revealed, and with Grant over how much money Goemans should receive for his part in the case.

Grant received 40 percent of the overall settlement — $2.8 million — although he had to sue the plaintiff and the plaintiff's mother in federal court in Sacramento last year to collect the money, according to Goemans and federal court records.

That collection lawsuit was filed in June after Kamehameha had paid the $7 million settlement. The dispute over the payment of Grant's fee was settled and dismissed in September.

Goemans said he asked John Doe and Jane Doe for 25 percent of the total settlement — $1.75 million — but has not yet received a response.

Grant filed a separate lawsuit against Goemans in California state court last year regarding how much compensation Goemans is owed for his part in the case.

That suit is still pending, although Goemans said he believes it is groundless and will be dismissed.

Grant yesterday declined comment on the collection lawsuit he filed in Sacramento against his own clients or the related action he filed against Goemans.

Goemans said he has received $20,000 in compensation to date from John Doe and his mother and is contemplating filing a new legal action of his own against them.

Honolulu Advertiser

~ ~ ~

February 9, 2008

School's $7M deal
raises ire, eyebrows

By Jim Dooley, Advertiser Staff Writer

Yesterday's disclosure of the $7 million payment made by Kamehameha Schools to settle a civil rights lawsuit prompted questions and anger from individuals on both sides of the schools' controversial admissions policy that gives preference to students of Native Hawaiian ancestry.

"It does seem like a lot of money. It sure would be if it was in my pocket," said University of Hawai'i law school professor Jon Van Dyke, who served as a legal consultant to Kamehameha in the lawsuit.

Van Dyke said yesterday he wasn't part of the settlement discussions and still believes the payment led to the right outcome for the school.

The settlement was signed in May just before the U.S. Supreme Court was scheduled to announce whether it would hear an appeal of the case. Terms of the settlement had been kept confidential until this week. John Goemans, an attorney for the plaintiff in the case, revealed the $7 million figure to The Advertiser.

The settlement meant that an earlier 8-7 vote by the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in favor of Kamehameha's admissions policy is still the prevailing law.

H. William Burgess, a local attorney who filed legal papers with the U.S. Supreme Court supporting the plaintiff in the case, said yesterday, "Wow. The settlement was much larger than I thought."

Burgess said he still believes the case should have been heard by the Supreme Court so that legal questions surrounding the school's Hawaiians-first admissions policy were settled.

"I actually think the trustees of the Kamehameha Schools have a legal duty, when there's a legitimate legal question about what they're doing, to seek a resolution of the issue," Burgess said.

News of the $7 million payment provoked more than 500 online postings to The Advertiser that variously criticized school officials who approved the payment and the lawyers and the client who received the money.

Beatrice "Beadie" Dawson, a native Hawaiian attorney who is active in Kamehameha Schools affairs, said yesterday the settlement itself and now news of the $7 million amount "are like an open invitation for more lawsuits."

"I was very dismayed by news of the settlement last year and I was very surprised by the size of it today," Dawson said.

Hawai'i attorney David Rosen, who last year announced plans to file another legal challenge to the school's admission policy, confirmed this week that the lawsuit is taking shape but has not been filed.

He issued a news release yesterday reacting to the settlement amount that said, "The people of Hawai'i should be outraged that the trustees of Kamehameha Schools place a higher value on discriminating rather than educating."

Goemans, the lawyer who publicly revealed the $7 million figure, said he believes the settlement should be a matter of public record given Kamehameha Schools' status as a tax-exempt charitable institution.

Goemans helped bring the civil rights lawsuit against Kamehameha in 2003 on behalf of a non-Hawaiian student denied admission to the high school. The student and the student's mother, who live on the Big Island, have never been identified except as John Doe and Jane Doe.

Goemans also said the settlement is subject to review by the Internal Revenue Service and by the state attorney general's office, which oversees Kamehameha Schools' annual financial accountings filed with state Probate Court.

Attorney General Mark Bennett could not be reached for comment yesterday.

David Fairbanks, a Honolulu lawyer serving as the appointed "master" who must review Kamehameha's financial fillings for the Probate Court, did not respond to a telephone message for comment yesterday.

Reach Jim Dooley at jdooley@honoluluadvertiser.com.

Honolulu Advertiser

~ ~ ~

February 9, 2008


An attorney involved in a challenge to Kamehameha Schools' Hawaiians-only policy reveals the amount of a settlement

By Ken Kobayashi, Honolulu Star-Bulletin

Kamehameha Schools made the first move to settle a legal challenge to their admissions policy giving preference to native Hawaiians and later agreed to pay $7 million, a lawyer involved in the case said yesterday.

John Goemans, an attorney for an unnamed non-native Hawaiian student who filed a lawsuit contesting the policy, said the charitable trust offered for the first time to talk about an out-of-court settlement last May, just days before the U.S. Supreme Court was to decide whether to hear the case.

Goemans, a former Big Island attorney recuperating in Florida from heart surgery, and Sacramento, Calif., lawyer Eric Grant, the lead attorney, represented the unnamed student and his mother.

"They (the schools) approached Eric and said we wanted to settle and we have to settle by Friday morning," when it was believed the high court was to make a decision about accepting the case, Goemans said.

He said it appeared the high court would accept their appeal of an 8-7 decision by the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals that upheld the policy.

"They (the schools) were worried about losing in the Supreme Court," Goemans said.

Goemans said he did not know how Grant and the Kamehameha Schools arrived at the $7 million figure.

The hotly disputed federal civil rights lawsuit caused a firestorm of controversy among Kamehameha Schools supporters who believed the challenge struck at the more than century-old admissions policy and the heart of the charitable trust's mission to educate children of Hawaiian ancestry.

The confidential settlement was announced on May 14. Those connected with the case repeatedly refused to disclose the terms.

Goemans said he was disclosing the amount because he said he recently learned from Internal Revenue Service officials that Kamehameha Schools, a tax-exempt charitable trust, cannot keep the figure confidential.

"Because exempt organizations operate in the public good, you got to report all your expenses with particularity, and you cannot keep information relative to those expenses confidential," he said. "It's in the public interest to have full disclosure."

Ann Botticelli, Kamehameha Schools spokeswoman, said yesterday the settlement contained a confidentiality clause.

"We intend to honor the terms, and we will not be discussing the settlement or John Goemans' assertions," she said.

Grant said yesterday he had no comment.

Kamehameha Schools, a multibillion-dollar charitable trust and the state's largest private landowner, was established under the 1883 will of Princess Bernice Pauahi Bishop. It educates more than 6,700 students at its flagship campus at Kapalama Heights, two other campuses on Maui and the Big Island, and 31 preschools throughout the state.

Senior U.S. District Judge Alan Kay upheld the school's Hawaiians-first policy, but a panel of the appeals court in San Francisco ruled 2-1 that the practice violated federal civil rights laws. That decision triggered statewide protests and marches by school supporters.

Later, a larger appeals court panel voted 8-7 to uphold the policy.

It was an appeal by Grant of that 8-7 ruling that was on the doorsteps of the U.S. Supreme Court when the settlement was announced.

At the time, school officials indicated that the settlement calling for the dismissal of the lawsuit leaves intact the appeals court's 8-7 decision upholding the admissions policy.

But the dismissal does not guarantee that another lawsuit might surface and make its way to the high court, although it would first have to go through the federal trial and appeals courts, where the 8-7 ruling would be considered to be binding on the issue. But even if those who file the new lawsuit lose on those two levels, they could still ask the high court to review the case.

Honolulu attorney David Rosen said he has plaintiffs for a lawsuit to challenge the admissions policy. He said the settlement does not affect his case. Rosen said he expects the suit will be filed this year.

Goemans said Grant received 40 percent, or $2.8 million of the $7 million. Goemans said he is preparing to file his own lawsuit seeking to recover a "reasonable percentage" of the $7 million for his work in the case.

Goemans said he found the unnamed student and arranged for Grant to be the attorney for the student and his mother.

"I put the whole thing together," Goemans said. "But for me there would not have been a $7 million payment."

The student never was admitted to Kamehameha Schools because his case was pending. He has since graduated from high school and had been attending college, Grant said last year.


~ ~ ~

February 9, 2008

Amount of settlement
raises critical concern

By Robert Shikina, rshikina@starbulletin.com

Supporters and critics expressed surprise yesterday at the $7 million Kamehameha Schools paid a student to settle a lawsuit disputing its Hawaiians-first admission policy.

One Kamehameha Schools alumnus says disclosure of the settlement with the anonymous, non-Hawaiian student will prompt questions among Hawaiians.

"I'm not happy with $7 million," said Kamehameha Schools alumnus Jan E. Hanohano Dill. "Unfortunately, that's a lot of money, and it's going to create a lot of questions in the Hawaiian community whether it was right or wrong and to continue."

Dill, also a board member of Na Pua a Ke Ali'i Pauahi, a nonprofit group whose members include students, parents, and alumni of Kamehameha Schools, said he continues to support the school's decision.

"I don't know the details, and I think that's something that has to be cleared," he said. "You settle because you want to avoid costs that would be incurred as you go forward."

He added, "I have to believe that they understood that this was something good for the Hawaiian people. ... It will be clear as things unfold whether that was true."

Dill, who is also president of the nonprofit Partners in Development Foundation, said the admissions policy must eventually be addressed and that the settlement avoids this case but does not stop other cases.

Marion Joy, former vice president of Na Pua, called the settlement a "misuse of trust funds."

"The trust is continually going to be challenged," she said. "This is not going to be the last. ... As far as settling for the particular lawsuit, it's not in the best interests of the beneficiaries (of the 1883 will of Princess Bernice Pauahi Bishop)."

Kamehameha Schools declined comment.

Honolulu attorney David Rosen, who has sought potential clients to sue Kamehameha over its admissions policy after the settlement, sent out a statement yesterday that said the $7 million settlement was used to "buy off this case."

He added that the trustees should open a campus on the Leeward Coast of Oahu and possibly Molokai where increased educational opportunities are needed.

H. William Burgess, a retired attorney and founder of Aloha for All, a group opposed to Hawaiian sovereignty, said the settlement raises questions about the proper use of the trust funds.

"Normally, trustees, if they're doubtful about doing something, they ask the court to give them instructions," he said. "Yet in this case, the biggest charitable trust, probably in the nation, instead of welcoming the opportunity to get the highest court in the land to settle it, they pay $7 million to leave it open. And it is very much open."


* * *

From The Catbird Seat website:

The Wise Old Owl asks: How much of the settlement amount came from Kamehameha’s insurance companies, and how much came from the trust funds? How much did Kamehameha Schools (and/or their insurance company) spend for defense costs in this case before they decided to settle? Who is their insurance company? Their insurance broker? Who actually signed the Settlement Agreement?


~ ~ ~


Ref:   http://www.kycbs.net/BK-Farmer-HI-vs-PES.pdf


Defendant Harmon has just discovered (on 12-18-07) that DAVID C. FARMER was the attorney for Co-Receivers REBECCA S.P. YEE and BENJAMIN T. FUJIMOTO in CIVIL NO. 05-1-1356-07 SSM, STATE OF HAWAII, by its Office of Consumer Protection, Plaintiff vs. PACIFIC EDUCATIONAL SERVICES COMPANY (PES), a Nevada corporation dba Hawaii College of Pharmacy; DENICE A. CRISWELL...and DAVID CHAMPION MONROE...Defendants. At the time of this lawsuit, Mark Recktenwald, a witness in the instant case, was the Director of the Hawaii Department of Commerce and Consumer Affairs, and the attorney for the Co-Receivers Yee and Fujimoto was David C. Farmer. An attorney for the Defendants was SIDNEY AYABE, another witness in the instant case and the subject of my related professional liability claims of fraud, racketeering, obstruction of justice, bad faith, etc. against Sidney Ayabe, Jeffrey Sia, and their law firm, Ayabe, Chong, Nishimoto, Sia & Nakamura.

According to a Summary of Activities of Co-Receivers filed with the court on November 24, 2006, regarding insurance coverages for PES :

Insurance Policies - Executive Risk Indemnity, Inc. (a member of the Chubb Group of Insurance Companies) issued a $1 million Directors and Officers Liability claims made policy to PES. The policy period was from December 21, 2004 to December 21, 2005. Under the terms of the policy, the limit of liability to pay damages or settlements will be reduced by defense costs. Legal counsel and OCP had filed a claim against the policy. However, the federal court issued a decision in favor of the insurer in August 2006. Consequently, we, along with OCP, are in settlement discussions with attorneys representing PES, Monroe and Criswell.”

As the court records in the instant case show, Federal Insurance Company, a member of the Chubb Group and the insurer of Kamehameha Schools/Bishop Estate and P&C Insurance Company in my wrongful termination and RICO lawsuits. Therefore, it is clearly evident that the Chubb Group, David Farmer, Sidney Ayabe, and Mark Recktenwald all had professional and financial relationships that David Farmer has failed to disclose in this case.

Internet References:












~ ~ ~

Sidney Ayabe is expected to testify regarding the facts and circumstances of the Settlement Agreement, and the failure of Kamehameha Schools to issue the required IRS Form W-2 to Defendant in settlement of his RICO lawsuit.

Sidney Ayabe is also expected to testify regarding Defendant’s unresolved claims against his law firm and the St. Paul Travelers Insurance Company.

Sidney Ayabe is a member of Merit Selection Panel for U.S. Magistrate Judge. (See: www.kycbs.net/Judge-Kurren-Reappointment.pdf)

Clients of the Ayabe, Chong, Nishimoto, Sia & Nakamura law firm include:

Representative Clients:

ACE USA; Acclamation Insurance Management Service; AIG Hawaii Insurance Company; American State Insurance Company; American Suzuki Motors Corp.; Argonaut Insurance Company; Associated Aviation Underwriters; Attorney Liability Protection; Caterpillar Inc.; Chase Manhattan Bank; Chicago Insurance; CHUBB Group of Insurance Companies; C.N.A. Insurance; Cooperative of American Physicians Mutual Protection; Constitution State Service; Costco Wholesale; Dai Tokyo Royal State Insurance; Daimler Chrysler Corporation; The Diamond Insurance; The Dow Chemical; Fairmont Specialty Group; Fireman's Fund Insurance Co.; GEICO; General Star Management Group; The Hartford Group; Hawaii Employer's Mutual Insurance; Hawaiian Insurance Group; Hilton Hotel Group; Kaiser Hospital Group; Kamehameha Schools - Bishop Estate; Kone Inc.; Liberty Mutual Insurance; Marriott Hotel Group; McDonald's Restaurants of Hawaii; Medical Insurance Exchange of California; The Queen's Medical Group; Safeco Insurance; Scottsdale Insurance Company; Sentry Insurance; Shand Morahan; Sompo Japan Insurance Co.; Specialized Claim Management Hawaii; St. Paul Travelers Group; Straub Clinic and Hospital; TIG Crum & Forster; United National Group; University of Hawaii; XL Design Professional.

~ ~ ~

Sidney Ayabe is also expected to testify regarding his relationships with Judge Colleen Hirai, Mary Lou Woo; Steven Guttman; Judith Neustadter Fuqua; Maui County Council; James Apana; James Takeyesu; Montana Beach Condominium Project; Ronald Libkuman; Francis Keala; Robert Kihune; Jeffrey Sia; Robert Katz; Matt Tsukazaki; Kamehameha Schools; P&C Insurance Company; Clyde Matsui; Clyde Mark; Edwina Clarke; Robert Clarke; Rocco Sansone; Marsh & McLennan; Chubb Group; XL Insurance Co; AIG: Aon Insurance Managers; Dee Jay Mailer; Hamilton McCubbin; David Fairbanks; the Judicial Selection Commission; Judge Kevin Chang; Judge David Ezra; Judge Barry Kurren; Faye Kurren, Judge Lloyd King; Judge Robert Faris; Richard Bissen; Elliot Sumida, DTRIC Insurance; Rann Watumull, Bank of Hawaii; Gary Rodrigues (UPW); Lionel Tokioka; Christine Camacho (GTE Hawaiian Tel executive); Colbert Matsumoto; The Panel of Neutrals; The American Arbitration Association; John Waihee; Benjamin Cayetano; Linda Lingle; Bob Awana; James “Duke” Aiona; Judge Robert Klein; Judge Elizabeth Eden Hifo; Joe Goldcamp, PricewaterhouseCoopers; Michael Seabright; John Edmunds; James Kawashima; Max Sword (Outrigger Enterprises); Mark Bennett; Mark Recktenwald; J.P. Schmidt; Gordon Nishiki; Michael Wilson; Paul Alston; Louise Ing; Daniel Akaka; James Nicholson; David Farmer; Susan Ichinose, and others to be named upon discovery.

Internet references:


















Equity 2048 -The Richards Report


XL Reinsurance Policy No. XLRKS-01796




Equity 2048 - Related Correspondence and Documents














IRS Closing Agreement for Kamehameha Schools



Broken Trust - The Book