OFFICE OF THE U.S. TRUSTEE
United States District Court, District of Hawaii
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THE LAW OFFICE OF JUDITH NEUSTADTER
Tel.: 808-244-7789; Fax.: 808-242-1972
JUDITH NEUSTADTER, Esq
Facsimile: (559) 490-1919
Judith Neustadter Fuqua is the arbitrator assigned by the American Arbitration Association in Woo vs. Harmon; former associate of Paul Alston, Alston Hunt Floyd & Ing; represented counties of Maui, Hawaii, and Kauai in Integrated Resource Planning* facilitation, Public Utilities Commission; handled over 300 cases as arbitrator/mediator for the Prudential Policyholders Remediation Plan administered by the American Arbitration Association; hearing officer for the Maui Planning Commission; arbitrator for the Second Circuit Court, State of Hawaii, Court Appointed Arbitration Program; mediator/arbitrator for Attorney-Client Relations Committee, Hawaii State Bar Association; served as panel member for large medical malpractice case; Director/Advisor to Maui Humane Society, Pacific Primate Sanctuary, and East Maui Animal Refuge Center; Secretary, Kumu Ao, Inc., a non-profit corporation promoting and perpetuating Hawaiian culture and education.
Although Judith Neustadter Fuqua, despite repeated requests for information, has never admitted nor denied any relationship with Ray Fuqua, owner and operator of Lahaina Stables and real estate agent, Defendant believes that Mr. Fuqua may be the husband of Ms. Neustadter.
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Morris Glantz Family New York
Posted by: Judy Neustadter Fuqua
Date: July 10, 2000 at 00:15:43 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kiev
Hi. My grandfather was Morris Glantz. He came to the U.S. in around 1920 from outside Kiev, settling in N.Y. His daughter, Phyllis Glantz, was my mother. Please let me know if you know my grandfather or anything about the Glantz family. Thank you. Judy.
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UPDATE (10-07-2010): NAME CHANGE
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IN THE SUPREME COURT OF THE UNITED STATES
BENJAMIN J. CAYETANO, GOVERNOR OF
THE STATE OF HAWAI'I
BRIEF OF AMICI CURIAE
STATE COUNCIL OF HAWAIIAN HOMESTEAD
ASSOCIATION, HUI KAKO'O 'AINA
HO'OPULAPULA, KALAMA'ULA HOMESTEAD
ASSOCIATION AND HAWAIIAN HOMES
COMMISSION IN SUPPORT OF RESPONDENT
Filed July 28, 1999
- - - - -
Amici respectfully request that the decision of the court
of appeals be affirmed.
DATED: Honolulu, Hawai'i, July 28, 1999.
William M. Tam
Counsel for Amici Curiae
David M. Forman
Co-counsel for State Council of
Hawaiian Homestead Associations
and Hui Käko'o 'Äina
Karen M. Holt
Co-counsel for Kalama 'ula
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NEW DISCOVERIES (OCT., 2010):
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NEW DISCOVERY (10-01-2010): More undisclosed conflicts of interest between Arbitrator Judith Neustadter Fuqua and Prudential Financial Group, Goldman Sachs, AIG, Kamehameha Schools/Bishop Estate, PricewaterhouseCoopers, and others:
10-01-2010 | Source: emii.com
People & Companies in the News
Prudential Financial Group is acquiring two of AIG’s life insurance units for $4.8 billion, The Wall Street Journal reports. The U.S. life insurer will pay $4.2 billion in cash and take on $600 million in debt, which the company is expecting to repay with resources from the two Japanese units it is acquiring.
The deal for AIG Star Life Insurance and AIG Edison Life Insurance, which have combined assets of $47.6 billion, will give the insurer a Japanese operation with $128.4 billion of assets. Prudential will finance the deal, which is expected to close in the first quarter of 2011, by a $1.3 billion stock sale and $1.2 billion in senior notes. Goldman Sachs and JP Morgan Securities are advisors on the deal....
CONTINUED AT: https://sites.google.com/site/thecatbirdsnest3/home/prudential-to-buy-aig-units-for-4-8b
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NEW DISCOVERY (12/27/09): More undisclosed conflicts of interest between Judith Neustadter Fuqua and other entities related to this case. See Exhibit:
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NEW DISCOVERY (07/26/09): More undisclosed professional, political and financial conflicts of interest between Judith Neustadter Fuqua and other entities related to this case:
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Shell Plans Wind Farm for Maui Ranch
HOUSTON, Texas, July 3, 2006 (ENS) - Shell WindEnergy Inc. plans to develop its first wind farm in the state of Hawaii - the Auwahi wind project on Maui's Ulupalakua Ranch. The turbines would stand in a remote corner of the 20,000 acre ranch.
The site was chosen because of its exceptionally strong winds and because it was felt that there would be minimal visual impact.
If approved, the Auwahi wind project's first phase is expected to be completed by 2008. The first phase is expected to provide up to 40 megawatts of wind power, enough to power thousands of homes on Maui.
The project may combine wind and hydroelectric power. Pumped hydro storage technology could store power from the wind turbines during off-peak periods, which could then be used to help meet peak demand. The concept of integrating this wind project with pumped hydro storage was advocated by Renewable Hawaii Inc., a subsidiary of Hawaiian Electric Company.
Hawaii pays among the highest utility rates in the United States and is seeking to produce more power from renewable sources. When the Auwahi wind project is in operation close to 20 percent of Maui's energy could come from wind turbines.
The total project is expected to cost more than $200 million and take from three to five years to complete.
"This is great news for Ulupalakua Ranch, Maui and Hawaii," said Hawaii Governor Linda Lingle, a former mayor of Maui County. "It is an important step toward reducing Hawaii's dependence on imported fossil fuel and meeting our goal of having 20 percent of our energy come from renewable sources by the year 2020."
John Hofmeister, president of Shell Oil Company, said he hoped Auwahi would be the first of several renewable energy projects involving Shell in Hawaii.
Mike May, president & CEO of Hawaiian Electric Company, the parent company of Maui Electric Company and Renewable Hawaii Inc., said, "This project and the arrival of Shell WindEnergy into the Hawaiian Islands represent a win all around, especially for Hawaii and our key goal of reducing our dependence on imported fossil fuels."...
Dr. Karl Stahlkopf, president of RHI, said, "RHI's request for proposals signaled to the world that we wanted renewable developers to come to Hawaii and we were thrilled when Shell was one of the first to show an interest. They know their business, they are one of the biggest renewable players in the world and their interest in Hawaii is a strong sign of things to come," Stahlkopf said.
"This is a great opportunity for up-country Maui," said Sumner Erdman, president of Ulupalakua Ranch, Inc. "On the Mainland, wind energy has offered an economic boost to many ranches and farms and now this is happening here. This deal will provide income for the ranch to help us continue our diversification in an environmentally friendly way."
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NEW DISCOVERY (06/16/09): More undisclosed relationships between AAA Arbitrator Judith Neustadter Fuqua, Haleakala Ranch, Charmaine Tavares, Colin Cameron, Hannibal Tavares, Maui Land & Pine, Meredith Ching, Michael Chun, Walter Dods, Alexander & Baldwin, Bank of Hawaii, Hawaiian Airlines, Bishop Museum, and other entities related to this case:
COLIN CAMERON’S TOUGHEST DECISION
By Jokiel, LucyPublication
AS PRESIDENT and chairman of Maui Land & Pineapple Co., Colin Cameron had made some tough decisions. In 1969, after a longstanding feud over its management, Cameron bought ML&P from Alexander & Baldwin. In 1984, the company's $52-million debt load forced him to sell his masterpiece, the Kapalua Bay Hotel, to a group of investors.
But in February of this year, the 62-year-old, fifth-generation kamaaina finally met his match. After 14 months of ping-pong negotiations and millions of dollars spent to excavate nearly 1,000 Hawaiian burials at Honokahua, Cameron's hotel project came to an abrupt halt. The site - on which ML&P subsidiary Kapalua Land Co. planned to build the $100-million, 450-room Ritz-Carlton - became the focus of a 24-hour protest by several hundred demonstrators at Governor John Waihee's Washington Place residence.
"As far as the disinterment goes, there is no compromise," the governor told the group. "It must stop."...
Continued at... Allbusiness.com
See also: http://www.kycbs.net/Developers.htm
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NEW DISCOVERY (06-07-09): Re: Undisclosed relationships of Steve Goodfellow, Linda Lingle, Mufi Hannemann, Charmaine Tavares, Hawaiian Telcom, Eric Yeaman, Walter Dods, First Hawaiian Bank, Bishop Museum, Timothy Johns, Mark Polivka, Carlyle Group, Sandwich Isles Communications, Robert Kihune, Gil Tam, Bank of Hawaii, Paul Allaire, Lucent Technologies, Paul Alston, Judith Neustadter Fuqua, Carol Muranaka, David Farmer, Dan Inouye, Central Pacific Bank, Daniel Akaka, Neil Abercrombie, Norman Mineta, AIG, Aon, Colbert Matsumoto, Island Insurance Co., Roy Hughes, Colleen Hanabusa, Micah Kane, Larry Mehau, etc.
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File Format: PDF/Adobe Acrobat - View as HTML
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NEW DISCOVERY (03-14-09): More undisclosed conflicts of interest between Steven Guttman, Mary Lou Woo, Judith Neustadter Fuqua, David Farmer, Larry Johnson, Robert Kihune, Sandwich Isles Communications, Bank of Hawaii, Gilbert Tam, Barack Obama, Steve Case, AOL, Dan Case, Punahou School, Citigroup, Robert Rubin, Henry Paulson, The Nature Conservancy, Suzanne Case, Faye Kurren, Goldman Sachs, Kamehameha Schools, University of Hawaii, etc.
March 14, 2009
Ex-CEO of Bankoh considered
for Citigroup board
By David Segal, Honolulu Star-Bulletin
O'Neill, who turned around Bankoh's lagging fortunes in less than four years before retiring at age 57 in August 2004, was mentioned along with former U.S. Bancorp CEO Jerry Grundhofer and William S. Thompson, former co-chief of bond investment manager Pimco, according to a report in the Wall Street Journal.
The newspaper said Citigroup is expected to announce the board changes next week when it files its proxy statement with the Securities and Exchange Commission. Any nominees would have to be formally approved by the board and voted on by shareholders.
O'Neill took over then-called Pacific Century Financial Corp. from Larry Johnson on Nov. 3, 2000, and in less than four years transformed the bank into a more efficient operation, elevated earnings to record highs and increased shareholder value nearly fourfold.
He also became somewhat of a TV personality with the bank's "Tell Mike" campaign.
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NEW DISCOVERY (02-04-09): More undisclosed conflicts of interest between David Farmer, James Nicholson, Steven Guttman, Paul Alston, Judith Neustadter Fuqua, John Waihee, Bill Clinton, Hillary Clinton, Janet Reno, Eric Holder, and other witnesses in this case:
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June 26, 2008
Pardongate Is The Least of
Eric Holder’s Sins
© Jack Cashill, www.WorldNetDaily.com
“I was wondering when you were going to call me,” so said the irrepressible Nolanda Butler Hill when I phoned last week.
She knew precisely what item of news had prompted me to call: the revelation that Barack Obama had selected Clinton Deputy Attorney General and Ron Brown protege, Eric Holder, to help vet his vice presidential candidates.
As the confidante and business partner of the late Clinton Commerce Secretary Ron Brown, Hill knows from personal experience that Holder’s sins go well beyond his seamy role in the Marc Rich pardon scandal.
In the way of background, in May 1995, Clinton’s unpredictable Attorney General Janet Reno called for an independent counsel to assess whether Ron Brown had “accepted things of value” from Hill in exchange for his influence.
Reno’s pursuit of Brown did not shock either of them. He had been the subject of an inquiry for months. Targeting Hill, however, had no precedent, and it unnerved them both.
By statute, the independent counsel law applied only to political and government figures. “It was unlawful,” says Hill of her own targeting, “I was the only such person in history.”
In time, the independent counsel also targeted Brown’s son, Michael, for laundering money to his father through a scam minority set aside deal with a sleazy pair of Asian-American fundraisers. In Hill’s words, Michael “was as guilty as a goose.”
Hill and Brown both understood that she was being targeted in the hopes that she would roll over on Brown. Her condition for not doing so was that Brown share with her his every point of vulnerability.
Nowhere was Brown more vulnerable than in his unwelcome role as chief bagman for the Clintons’ relentless and often illicit fundraising in the run-up to the 1996 election.
Hill learned virtually every unseemly detail--from Brown’s go-between work with the Chicoms and their American vendors to his wholesale distribution of walking around money to Democratic race hustlers. As Brown understood, Hill knew way too much.
Even before his own mysterious death, Brown worried openly about her life and safety. He went so far as to call Hill’s sister, with whom she stayed from time to time, and insist Hill not be allowed to go out jogging alone.
As soon as Brown died, the independent counsel ceased the investigation into his illicit activities. As to Michael, he pled guilty to a single misdemeanor, accepted a small fine, and was out playing golf with the president a month later.
Not surprisingly, however, the Justice Department kept the pressure on the outspoken Hill, still deeply troubled by the circumstances surrounding Brown’s death.
Hill took heart when, in July 1997, President Clinton appointed Holder to replace Jamie Gorelick as Deputy Attorney General. Although ostensibly second in command, the Deputy AG was the real power in Justice, the Clinton equivalent of a Soviet “political officer.”
Hill knew Holder through Brown, who had been instrumental in getting him his previous job as U.S. Attorney for the District of Columbia.
She and her attorney wasted no time in contacting Holder at the American Bar Association Annual Meeting, which was held that year in San Francisco in early August.
Holder, however, did not get to be Deputy AG by being naïve. “The train is already going down the tracks,” he explained to Hill. “It will take your cooperation to stop it.”
The “train” in question was a D.C. grand jury, which was being led to indict Hill. The “cooperation” meant Hill keeping her mouth shut.
Hill clarifies, “He [Holder] told me and my attorney that if I told what I knew about election fundraising I would be indicted.”
Holder was as good as his word. On March 13, 1998, ten days before Hill was to testify in a suit brought by Judicial Watch on the subject of Brown’s fundraising, the Clinton Justice Department indicted Hill on trumped up charges of fraud and tax evasion.
The willfully blind lead of the New York Times called the indictment “a vivid example of how an investigation can outlive its target.”
Larry Klayman of Judicial Watch knew better. In a motion to the court, he would write, “The timing of these events is neither accidental nor coincidental. Ms. Hill’s indictment was likely an effort to retaliate against her and deter her from giving any further damaging testimony at the March 23, 1998 hearing.”
At White House bidding, Holder had Hill indicted to shut her up, and he succeeded. Anxious, alone, and broke, facing as many as seventy years in prison if convicted, Hill chose to negotiate a deal.
On June 15, 1999, a day before her fifty-fifth birthday, she reported to a halfway house in Seagoville, Texas, her silence at least temporarily assured.
As James Sanders, my partner on the TWA 800 investigation, can attest, silencing whistleblowers through bogus prosecution was the modus operandi in the Holder era. Sanders and his wife Elizabeth were indicted and convicted on federal conspiracy charges on Holder’s watch.
Although generally appalled by the Clintons, Hill understands how betrayed they must feel when their very proteges desert them for Obama.
Holder did so early on. “Given Holder’s credentials,” the Chicago Tribune reported breathlessly in August 2007, “it isn’t outside the realm of possibility to suggest he could wind up the nation’s first African-American attorney general should Obama win the White House.”
Hill thinks she knows why Holder jumped ship. He was a key player in a racially exclusive cabal of DC insiders. “He’s so racist it’s not even funny,” she says of Holder, “not only racist but elitist.”
Still, no matter how compromised Holder might be, Obama can ill afford to dismiss him from his vice-presidential selection committee.
Obama has already had to dismiss one of the three selectors. If he dismisses a second, it will become absurdly obvious that the real problem is not Holder or Jim Johnson of Countrywide fame, but Mr. Obama himself...
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