Difference between revisions of "Wake Island Genealogy"

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<font size="+1">'''Affiliations'''</font><br>  
 
<font size="+1">'''Affiliations'''</font><br>  
  
Wake is considered a part of the Micronesia island area of the Pacific. It is an unorganized, unincorporated territory of the United States. The Marshall Islands also claim Wake Island. <br>  
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Wake is considered a part of the Micronesia island area of the Pacific. Some Marshall Islanders consider Wake Island part of the Marshall Islands. It is also considered an unorganized, unincorporated territory of the United States. Access is restricted to U.S. Army and U.S. Air Force activities.<br>  
  
 
<font size="+1">'''No Indigenous Genealogy'''</font><br>  
 
<font size="+1">'''No Indigenous Genealogy'''</font><br>  

Revision as of 06:37, 29 November 2008

Location

Wake Island is a coral atoll in the North Pacific Ocean about two thirds of the way from Hawaii to Guam.

Affiliations

Wake is considered a part of the Micronesia island area of the Pacific. Some Marshall Islanders consider Wake Island part of the Marshall Islands. It is also considered an unorganized, unincorporated territory of the United States. Access is restricted to U.S. Army and U.S. Air Force activities.

No Indigenous Genealogy

There was no permanent indigenous settlement on the atoll, although oral traditions suggest it was visited by Marshall Islanders.[1]

Source

  1. "Wake Island" in Wikipedia: the Free Encyclopedia at (accessed 28 November 2008) citing Dwight Heine, and Jon A. Anderson, "Enen-kio: the Island of the Kio Flower" in Micronesian Reporter (4th Quarter 1971), 34-37.