2015 Hawaii Revised Statutes
TITLE 28. PROPERTY
501. Land Court Registration

PART I. GENERAL PROVISIONSCOMMENCEMENT OF LAND REGISTRATION PROCEDURENOTICE AFTER REPORTHEARINGS AND POWERSREVIEW OF DECISIONS AND DECREESDECREESLEGAL INCIDENTS OF REGISTERED LANDVOLUNTARY DEALING WITH LAND AFTER
ORIGINAL REGISTRATION
MORTGAGESLEASESTRUSTSPENDING ACTIONS; JUDGMENTS AND PARTITIONS; RECORDINGEMINENT DOMAIN; RECORDINGDESCENT AND DEVISELOST DUPLICATE CERTIFICATESADVERSE CLAIMS AFTER ORIGINAL REGISTRATIONCOMPELLING SURRENDER OF DUPLICATE CERTIFICATEAMENDMENT AND ALTERATION OF CERTIFICATE OF TITLESERVICE OF NOTICE AFTER REGISTRATIONFEES AND ACTIONS FOR RECOVERY OF LOSSPENALTYMISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONSLEASEHOLD TIME SHARE INTERESTSPart II. DEREGISTRATION

Note

 

The $5 recording fee for deregistered land transactions is repealed on adoption of administrative rules. L 2009, c 120, 16, 21.

Cross References

Nonconsensual common law liens, see chapter 507D.

Rules of Court

See Rules of the Land Court; applicability of Hawaii Rules of Civil Procedure, see HRCP rule 81(b)(1), (d), (f), (g), (h).

Law Journals and Reviews

Constructive Trust: An Equitable Doctrine for Protecting and Establishing Legal Interests in Real Property. II HBJ No. 13, at pg. 121.

Case Notes

Act 73, L 2003, by declaring accreted land to be "public land" and prohibiting littoral owners from registering existing accretion under this chapter and/or quieting title under chapter 669, permanently divested a littoral owner of his or her ownership rights to any existing accretions to oceanfront property that were unregistered or unrecorded as of the effective date of Act 73 or for which no application for registration or petition to quiet title was pending; thus, Act 73 effectuated a permanent taking of such accreted lands without just compensation in violation of article I, 20 of the Hawaii constitution. 122 H. 34 (App.), 222 P.3d 441 (2009).

Act 73, L 2003, by declaring accreted land to be "public land" and prohibiting littoral owners from registering future accretion under this chapter and/or quieting title under chapter 669, did not effectuate a taking of future accreted lands without just compensation in violation of article I, 20 of the Hawaii constitution where plaintiffs had no vested right to future accretions to their oceanfront land that may never materialize. 122 H. 34 (App.), 222 P.3d 441 (2009).

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