Contributors

Contributors Hokulani K. Aikau (Kanaka ʻŌiwi) is associate professor of Native Ha- waiian and Indigenous politics in the Department of Political Science at the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa, where she currently serves as director of the General Education Offi ce. Dr. Aikau is the author of A Chosen People, a Prom- ised Land: Mormonism and Race in Hawaiʻi (2012). Her next ethnographic project, funded by uh Sea Gran, is in collaboration with Kākoʻo ʻŌiwi, a Na- tive Hawaiian nonprofi t working to restore wetland taro farming on the wind- ward coast of Oʻahu. Maile Arvin is assistant professor of et hnic studies at the University of Cal- ifornia, Riverside. She is a Native Hawaiian scholar who writes about Native feminist theories, settler colonialism, decolonization, and race and science in Hawai’i and the broader Pacifi c. She holds a PhD in ethnic studies from University of California, San Diego. She is part of the Critical Ethnic Studies Association working group and a member of Hinemoana of Turtle Island, a Pacifi c Islander feminist group of activists, poets, and scholars located in Cal- ifornia and Oregon. Maylei Blackwell is associate professor in Chicana and Chicano st udies and gender studies and http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies University of Nebraska Press

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Publisher
University of Nebraska Press
Copyright
Copyright © 2008 Frontiers Editorial Collective.
ISSN
1536-0334

Abstract

Hokulani K. Aikau (Kanaka ʻŌiwi) is associate professor of Native Ha- waiian and Indigenous politics in the Department of Political Science at the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa, where she currently serves as director of the General Education Offi ce. Dr. Aikau is the author of A Chosen People, a Prom- ised Land: Mormonism and Race in Hawaiʻi (2012). Her next ethnographic project, funded by uh Sea Gran, is in collaboration with Kākoʻo ʻŌiwi, a Na- tive Hawaiian nonprofi t working to restore wetland taro farming on the wind- ward coast of Oʻahu. Maile Arvin is assistant professor of et hnic studies at the University of Cal- ifornia, Riverside. She is a Native Hawaiian scholar who writes about Native feminist theories, settler colonialism, decolonization, and race and science in Hawai’i and the broader Pacifi c. She holds a PhD in ethnic studies from University of California, San Diego. She is part of the Critical Ethnic Studies Association working group and a member of Hinemoana of Turtle Island, a Pacifi c Islander feminist group of activists, poets, and scholars located in Cal- ifornia and Oregon. Maylei Blackwell is associate professor in Chicana and Chicano st udies and gender studies and

Journal

Frontiers: A Journal of Women StudiesUniversity of Nebraska Press

Published: Dec 23, 2015

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