Who do I interview when my relative is no longer living?

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Who do I interview when my relative is no longer living?

How can I do an interview with my qualifying relative when he or she is either deceased or unable to communicate? First, you’re not alone. Others have faced this challenge and successfully overcome it. Christian Keliipio, a Harriet Bouslog Labor Scholarship winner in 2013, provides a great example to get you jump started. We at the Scholarship Fund found the student’s approach clever and innovative.

Finding people who knew your qualifying relative and his life can give you amazing insights into your own family history as well as insight into the impact of ILWU 142 on the life of your family here in Hawaii. These interviews should not be viewed by you as a chore, but instead, an opportunity to know more about your family and thus, yourself and the community you live in. Please accept and enjoy the challenge as this successful student did.

By | 2017-08-22T15:42:23+00:00 January 8th, 2014|ILWU - Now, Scholarship Tips|0 Comments

About the Author:

Mark Bernstein, a University of Hawaii graduate, became legendary civil rights attorney Harriet Bouslog’s last partner, when he returned to Honolulu in 1979, having graduated from Southwestern University School of Law in Los Angeles. After Ms. Bouslog’s retirement in 1980, he went on to establish what is now one of Honolulu’s oldest solo legal practices operating out of the historic Bank of Bishop Building, which is now known as the Harriet Bouslog Building on Merchant Street, where his practice concentrated on intellectual property and complex commercial litigation. Mr. Bernstein has been listed as one of The Best Lawyers in America every year from 1995 in the field of Music Licensing. He now is the President of the Harriet Bouslog Labor Scholarship Fund.

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