I’m not going to pretend that these are words that I have personally been using, but they are the words that are most common in my native Hawaiian language.
The word haiti is Hawaiian for the Hawaiian island of Hawaii.
If you speak Hawaiian, it’s also pronounced hae-TAY.
That’s the Hawaiian word for ‘house’, but in my mind, it means the land.
Hawaii’s governor has used the Hawaiian language for many years.
A former speaker of the Hawaiian National Assembly, Dr Leila Kawai, says it is often used to describe people.
“They’re just the ‘one with the big house’, the one who’s got all the money, and they’re just always talking about what they have, because they’ve got money,” she said.
It’s also used to refer to a person who has a good job, which in this case means a haiti governor.
I’m not sure whether the Hawaiian governor has ever used the word haitian dictator, but she said the word could also be used to mean someone who has good health or a good education.
She said it’s often used by people who are not familiar with Hawaiian and could be referring to the way in which the language is used.
Dr Kawai says she has been asked many times about this word in the past, and she has never been able to find the correct usage.
But she says there are times when it is used to express a person’s health or education.
“It’s the way it’s used that makes it a very accurate term,” she says.
This is not the first time the word has been used in the context of Hawaii’s governor.
Dr Kawai is the president of the International Association of Hawaiian Language Professionals, and says it’s a common usage.
She says it can also be a pejorative term for the governor.
“I think it’s more that it’s being used in a derogatory way, because it’s the governor who’s the one in charge of the islands health,” she explained.
There are also a number of other uses of the word in Hawaii.
For example, when the governor was speaking at a community conference in Kauai, he was using the term haiti kaka.
And when the island’s capital was renamed, Hawaii was also named after a man who owned the land, who would have been known as Kaka.
“It means a great deal in Hawaiian, and you just need to know the word and you can use it in the right context,” Dr Kawa says.
“I really do think the word is a really good one to use in a political context because it really describes a leader who is really strong and stable.”