Rev. Kaleo Patterson
from Unity in A Multicultural U.S.A. Summer 1993
There are two major problems that have and continue to adversely impact the land and sea here in Hawai'i. These problems have to do with two major employers of people, two dominant industries, in Hawai'i, namely: Tourism and Militarism.
Pam Tau Lee from Unity in A Multicultural USA Vol 16 No. 1, Summer 1993
This article is taken from written testimony to the House of Representatives, Subcommittee on Civil and Constitutional Rights. On March 3, 1993, Pam Tau Lee also presented oral testimony to the Congressional Subcommittee.
from Getting Together vol. 1 no. 3 July, 1970
It is often asked what it is like to live in Chinatown. What keeps Chinatown a community? For our people, we come to live here because this is where our people are. Among our own kind, we feel strength and peace of mind at the same time. Our customs, natural racial affinity and pride in living as a sometimes united community hold us and attract us to live in Chinatown,
In the 1960's, a movement arose in resistance to the increasingly poor conditions of national oppression faced by Third World people. Many of us remember glimpses of the civil rights movement in which black people across the country by the thousands demanded the rights long denied them. Following this, there was a nationwide movement to oppose US aggression in Southeast Asia and supporting the Vietnamese people's struggle for liberation.
This year marks CANE's 5th Anniversary in San Francisco's Japanese community. Since its formation in early 1973, the Committee Against Nihonmachi Eviction, has strived to be an active organization that fights in the interest of Japanese people. As we move into our 6th year, let's pause to review and draw lessons from the past year's work.