Friday, April 1, 2016


Now that Elizabeth Barrett-Anderson has capitulated, we can be especially appreciative of Senator Tom Ada for having the guts to step into the ring in his capacity as the oversight chair of the Department of Land Management.

However, given that we have seen the Kiko's pluck off one government official after another, we can now expect the Kikos to start bearing down on Senator Ada since any sort of oversight or information hearing could be deadly to them.

Here's why.

Up to now, the Kikos have been able to control the narrative. They control the pulpits, the Umatuna, and through government offices can get the press to carry any sort of story they want to tell. Meanwhile, our side is reduced to a few minutes on a talk show or newscast, a letter to the editor, and this blog. In short, they get the front page and we get the sound bytes.

But not so at a public hearing. A public hearing is exactly that: a chance to HEAR the PUBLIC, i.e. that's YOU.

So now's your chance, all you anonymous people. Now is your chance to stand or fold. You do not have to have a full knowledge of the issue. A public hearing will accommodate whatever you want to say, and at minimum you only need to share how this scam distresses you. However, start preparing now. Study up on this thing. There's plenty of information right here on the blog and now tons of news stories. 

Senator Ada has already said some important things relative to this upcoming hearing:

March 16, 2016. Pacific News Center
  • "I think there is merit in holding an information hearing on the issue of land titles because if it could happen in this case, can it have happened in other cases?
  • "...based on the findings of Bob Klitzkie, I can't help but go there. Theres's some smoke here." - when asked by Patti Arroyo if he thought there was something suspicious going on with the seminary title.

March 29, 2016. KUAM
  • "I do have my concerns in view of the fact that in the beginning it was acknowledged that when an error like this occurs it has to be rectified, formally rectified in the court system and that has not taken place...In fact, it was an in-office sort of correction and that does cause me some concern, because if the law, as Senator Klitzkie states, requires you take this to the court system to make the corrections, that's probably where we should have done the corrections."
March 31, 2016. Pacific News Center
  • "When it comes to discrepancies with land it’s something we need to take seriously."
  • "I know that we are going to have to do it (the hearing) sooner or later."
Keep an eye on the information posted at the top of the right sidebar. 

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