This article was published 1/19/2015 (18:19:10)By now, it’s been three years since former Gov.
Ron Estes made a controversial decision to leave the governor’s office.
Estes was widely criticized for the move, as he was accused of having a secret plan to keep Honolulu from becoming a bigger place.
In February, Estes’ campaign released a television ad that featured a young woman describing her father as a “woke, compassionate man.”
In the ad, the woman says, “Ron Estes said that he had a secret policy to keep me and my dad from moving here, but it didn’t work.”
In the video, she says she doesn’t want to be “an island,” and she asks the man to come back.
“I want to live in Hawaii.
I want to do this.
I don’t want you to go,” she says.”
You can go back.
We can have a real family.
But you better bring your family here,” the woman tells the man.
“You better come here, OK?”
The ad did not include the name of the man, but the man was quoted as saying he was an ex-employee of Estes, which prompted Estes to issue a statement, calling the ad “misleading and false.”
The ad came amid an ongoing controversy about the appropriateness of the term “woken.”
In May, the Hawaii State Board of Elections decided to use a different name for the election of the state’s governor.
The board said it will now use the term ‘governor’s election,’ not ‘governorship election.’
The controversy has been centered around the use of the word “woked” in a campaign ad in January, but this time, the ad did use the word instead of “waked.”
It’s unclear whether the state Board of Election will change the ad’s wording, which is expected to be released by the end of the week.
Estes was running for governor in 2020 when he made the decision to move his office from Honolulu to a smaller, more urban area in the Pearl District.
A campaign ad featured a woman who described her father to the camera as a former firefighter, police officer, and doctor, as well as a young man with a young son.
I’m a nurse?” the man asked.
“Oh, OK, I guess that’s what it is.”
Estes’ decision to take his own office away from Honolulu was criticized by Honolulu Mayor Kirk Caldwell, who called the move “a very painful decision” for the city.