Members of Congress are required to disclose their assets and non-government income as well as the holdings of their spouses and dependent children. Here’s what’s on file for Dan Akaka, Hanabusa, Hirono and Inouye:
Hawaii’s junior senator, who’s not running for re-election this fall, made between $23,000 and $29,000 in outside income — beyond his Senate salary — and has holdings between $616,000 and $1.3 million.
Akaka, a retired teacher, earned $15,000 from his State of Hawaii retirement account and various other amounts from annuities, IRAs and savings accounts. His assets include a condominium in Alexandria, Va., and a family savings account and real estate, each valued between $250,000 and $500,000.
Hanabusa’s husband, John Souza, earned somewhere between $200,000 and $2 million from his businesses, Pueo Enterprises LLC and Pueo Trucking LLC.
She valued his ownership stakes in those businesses between $750,000 and $1.5 million. Souza also has a Central Pacific Bank account with between $500,001 and $1 million in it. Hanabusa’s listed assets include three parcels along Farrington Highway in Waianae owned by the Hanabusa Limited Parnership, each valued at between $15,001 and $50,000.
In all, the couple’s assets are valued between $1.5 million and $3.2 million.
Hirono earned between $63,000 and $94,000 in outside income in 2011, and her assets are valued somewhere between $1.5 million and $3.5 million, according to her disclosure form.
The largest chunk of income is about $46,000 from Hirono’s state pension. She valued that pension at between $500,000 and $1 million. She also owns a property on Elm Street in Honolulu valued between $250,000 and $500,000 and has three accounts she said contain between $100,000 and $250,000 apiece.
Inouye had no outside income to speak of in 2011. He and his wife, Irene, together have between $1.8 million and $4 million in assets. The largest items were land held by the Yasutake Family Trust in Lockwood, Calif., and a residence in Bethesda, Md., held by the Margaret Shinobu Awamura Inouye trust.