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Say Aloha to FindLaw's New Hawaii Codes

By Casey C. Sullivan, Esq. on August 08, 2016 11:58 AM

If the sun and surf weren't good enough, things just got a little better in America's youngest state. The world's number one legal website (you're looking at it) now offers Hawaii's revised statutes and constitution online, for free.

So if you need to know who can sell used cars in Honolulu, what can happen if you steal cable on the Big Island, or are just wondering who owns the state's subterranean minerals, FindLaw has you covered.

Life in Hawaii Just Got a Bit Better

Hawaii is home to many wondrous resources, from the world's most active volcano, to its largest telescope -- and now to FindLaw's Hawaii Revised Statutes and Constitution section. These new codes are made possible by our partnership with Thomson Reuters Westlaw, FindLaw's sister company. That partnership allows you to access thousands of pages of Hawaii law, from Hawaii's Admission Act to its penal code, all courtesy of Westlaw, the industry leader in legal research.

Put these resources together with FindLaw's free Hawaii Supreme Court and appellate court caselaw sections, our Ninth Circuit blog, and FindLaw's legal practice guides, and you have pretty much everything to run your business -- all in one spot and all available without charge!

Simple, Easy, Free

Why turn to FindLaw for your Hawaii codes? In addition to being backed by Westlaw, FindLaw's Hawaii code section is designed to be easy to use. Navigation and organization are a breeze, with a four-level drop-down menu allowing you to find exactly what you need, without getting lost in a sea of webpages.

If you're looking for information on Hawaiian insurance law, for example, a few clicks can take you straight to the state's annual insurance reporting requirements. The same is true whether you're searching for Hawaii's attorney licensing provisions or its agricultural parks laws.

Once you find what you need, you'll probably want to hang on to it. Thankfully, FindLaw's Hawaii Revised Statutes and Constitution section makes saving and sharing you research simple. Just click on the share button at the bottom of the screen and you can send a copy of the relevant code to yourself or a colleague. And if you want more detailed information, you can sign in to Westlaw from each codes page.

And, of course, it's mobile-friendly. That means you can research Hawaii's codes on your phone from the courthouse, or on your tablet from the beach, all with the same ease and high-performance as a desktop. That's simply no easier way to get top-quality, free Hawaii codes.

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