#header-inner img {margin: 0 auto !important; #header-inner {text-align: Center ;} Fiji Coupfourpointfive: Deportation of landowner exposes 'Chinese bias' in land sales

Saturday, December 10, 2016

Deportation of landowner exposes 'Chinese bias' in land sales

Fiji's decision to deport Karen Seaton has exposed the military government's plan to push through changes to the Land Sales Act that favour Chinese buyers.

Seaton was deported last week purportedly for swearing at the President - after appearing before a parliamentary select committee to speak against the incoming changes.

Just hours later, immigration officials removed her from her hotel and forced her on to a plane to Los Angeles, saying only that the orders had come from the top.
Koro Island

Seaton has admitted swearing but denies it was directed at the President. She said she was frustrated and had dropped her groceries in the rain and had used the F word to vent.

Question: if she didn't swear directly at the the President, how did officials know about it?

Seaton's deportation has shone a mega light on Aiyaz Sayed Khayium's questionable plans for Fiji land.

Under the Land Sales Act, all non-resident land owners now have to build a $US120,000 dwelling by the end of the year or pay a fine (10 per cent of the value of the land) every six months.

Land owners like Dave Rand, of the Fiji Land Association, say this is a ploy for them to sell their land below market value.
Karen Seaton

Rand has told media the plan is aimed at 'artificially crashing the real estate market and getting people to conduct a fire sale.'

"Places are being sold for a fraction of the value they were 10 years ago and lo and behold the people that are scooping up the properties in this fire sale are mostly Chinese and local Fijians, or Chinese going through local Fijians to avoid any circumstances going forward."

The claim is credible given that Bainimarama and Khaiyum are no longer enamoured by Americans, Australians and New Zealanders, hankering these days after the Chinese yen.

Fiji is in debt to China and has given China V.I.P status in Fiji.

In the process, 'kaivalagis' like Karen Seaton and Dave Rand no longer carry weight in Fiji; their dollar is still wanted but they've been replaced by the Chinese and Russians.

Seaton has appealed to the United Nations Special Rapporteur but her future in Fiji remains uncertain.

The Fiji Land Association organisation, based in the US, put out a media release in October, raising concerns about the land sales ACT, which then led to Karen Seaton addressing Parliament in Fiji.

Idyllic Fiji Transforms Into Nightmarish Trap for Investor Dave Rand and Fiji Land Owners Association Members

International investment risk escalates in Fiji: Piracy is alive and well in the South Pacific

For Immediate Release

LOS ANGELES/EWORLDWIRE/Oct. 26, 2016 --- Idyllic Fiji transforms into a nightmarish quagmire for 5,000 people, mostly Americans, New Zealanders, and Australians who've purchased land in the Fiji Islands with large portions of their retirement savings looking to finish out their lives in their own little piece of paradise.

After commercial property values appreciated towards hundreds of millions of dollars in metropolitan areas, the new Fiji government, in an effort headed by Fiji's Attorney General Aiyaz Sayed-Khaiyum, rushed through parliament a piece of legislation in December 2014 known as Act 16 of the Land Sales Act with little debate and no public scrutiny. The law is being applied retrospectively upon non-citizen free-hold landowners by attaching new legal consequences (FJ $50,000 fines and even imprisonment) to events already completed (sales contracts executed under previously existing laws) if they do not build homes at a minimum cost of FJ $250,000 on their lots by the end of this year. The law will disproportionately punish small lot owners - many who wish only to retire in Fiji - by drawing no distinctions between them and speculative commercial real estate investors.

As the 31 December deadline approaches the islands are still reeling from the after effects of Cyclone Winston that struck Fiji this past February - the worst storm in recorded history to hit the Southern hemisphere. Materials and labor remain in short supply as the country struggles to rebuild, much less accommodate the needs of new construction.

For the past 21 months, these very same individual property owners have petitioned the Fiji government for redress by every form of communication - letters, emails, phone calls - even appearing in person at the offices of government officials, only to be turned away and have their concerns fall on deaf ears. Finally, within just the past few days and mere weeks to go did the Fiji government make it known they would hear hardship cases upon payment of a $1,000 application fee plus 9 percent VAT and further require the filing of personal financial information, with no promise of granting any extensions or waivers. In addition to its capricious and threatening tone, this action is too little too late, and most land owners feel it's merely an attempt to increase the bounty, size up the prize and gather information to be used later for prosecutorial reasons.

Confidence and hope are shattered. The law's real intent seems obvious - an act of piracy with one of the largest bounties in recorded history. A massive land grab, unprecedented by any of the surrounding nations in these modern times. International investors of all types have already taken notice and the tarnished reputation of Fiji's instability after years of government upheaval will be back on trial.

This type of government overreach undermines Fiji's standing among the international community and sullies the recent election of its U.N. diplomat Peter Thomson as president of the U.N. General Assembly. Thomson recently tweeted, "A world where every person's ‪#humanrights‬ are respected is one that is inherently safer more just and more stable." This statement is inherently contradictory to the unethical and immoral application of Act 16 and the threat it poses to individual property rights. Having recently regained membership in The Commonwealth (http://www.thecommonwealth.org/) after years of being banned for their undemocratic behavior, Fiji must resist once again becoming bad actors when it comes to basic human rights.

International land owners have formed groups online to fight this in unison rather than "walk the plank" and lose their hopes and dreams for Fiji.

One such group, The Fiji Land Owners Association, has united to bring this story to the world on behalf of all international landowners in hopes it can gain some leverage to negotiate a better solution that will strengthen, rather than weaken, a democratic culture for all stakeholders in Fiji.

Numerous landowners are willing to go on the record to share their stories, struggles, ups and downs along with their unshakable dreams of living and assimilating into the amazing culture, land and seascapes - that is the island nation of Fiji.


the last polar bear said...

Welcome to Chindia where the locals speak Chindu!
Silly soldiers selling their children's inheritance!

Anonymous said...

I have many questions:

1) Why is Koro (Dere Bay) not a "special development" like Denarau and Naisoso where investors are free?
2) How many investors have sold their land at a fraction of the price they paid 10 years ago? Who are they? What's their story?

3) Why would Chineses buy such unsafe land if they can't themselves sell it back to foreigners?

4) Why is Karen unable to spell "kaivalangi" in Fijian?

Phantom said...

You guys are blind as a penis, Bainimarama and Khaiyum are collecting millions of dollars from the Chinese investors in favour for special treatment. I know because I have access to 'friends' in higher places.

Anonymous said...

@2:47 PM

I know too. Neumi Leweni is one such man who benefitted from Chinese money. He was interested by land in Wainadoi at some point and visited the area with a rich Chinese man staying full time at the Holiday Inn... what kind of investor would stay full time at Holiday Inn? The only kind of people that would flush that much money in hotels are criminals because they don't know the value of money...

How's business going in Koro island anyway? Their website looks like old. So Karen Seaton's land will be taken back by who anyway?

Anonymous said...

"We have of course a report by Amnesty International which we had responded to that was very flawed," he said.

"That report related to past events.

"We are not saying that it did not happen.

"We are saying that we need to move forward."

Mr Sayed-Khaiyum said Fiji ratified the United Nations Convention Against Torture and Other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment this year.


Good news!!! Torture is alright as long as it happened... in the past!!! And as the present always seems to disappear into the past, we can just look forward and there is no issue!

That is why killing the witness of Francis Kean's murder was alright: it belongs to the PAST.

Anonymous said...

Some land for sale in Dere Bay, Koro @ 7500$... not too bad. Some at 12,000$ only.

But it's far away and you need to build a 250,000$ home on it!

Anonymous said...

I can not believe that freehold land is now being sold at a fraction of the cost it was 10 years ago.

If it is, I just hope the locals will purchase it as an investment as it's value will surely go up.

Anonymous said...

The findings of the Amnesty International will propel the international community to carry out something. Perhaps send another team to observe human rights cases in the country. Straight out of the blue is human right violation against Karen. I salute her for her courage in fighting and exposing Fijis Mugabe to the world. Shes not here though but her stand and courage is what Fijians want..This regime is bad karma to the whole of Fiji.
And about the F word...Even Obama is getting far worse than the F word and no one was harrased ,convicted or assaulted. The officer who had made the false allegation had modelled now to the world that the assault on women is what our military and police are good at.

Anonymous said...

@4:36 PM

In order to increase the value of land, a local needs to develop it... that requires capital.
For sure, a small elite exists in Fiji and can buy those unwanted plots of land at cheap prices... but
that won't bring new capital in the country... The only way to create prosperity is to create new
things/services that people want. Sadly, a lot of people in Fiji are plain lazy and don't create much
wealth for the nation... Fiji was 100% owned by locals 200 years ago and very poor and backward...

When foreign investors buy things in Fiji, they bring foreign revenue for the State through
tax, licenses, etc... If Mick Beddoes is right and the whole thing is a scam to transfer real
estate to local (before relaxing the law) then it will probably attract some major opposition
overseas. Fiji will become less attractive and locals will have to kick up their asses and
create wealth.

Another point: Chinese don't come to Fiji to get a tan or buy houses in remote areas like Koro.
Fijians don't do that either, they all want to stay in Nadi-Suva. Only a specific category of investors
dream of remkte islands, mostly white people. That is why the law is poorly thought and locals
won't start buying lands far away in Koro for example.

Anonymous said...

If you own a piece of vacant land and can't afford to build a 250,000$ home, and
don't want to pay the 100,000$ penalty or go to jail, you can transfer your title
to a local for 1$ with a written agreement to sell it back in one year at the same price,
make him/her build a shack at a specified price,
so the land doesnt become vacant anymore.
you can buy the land again later.

Anonymous said...

It is discriminatory and discouraging to foreigners planning to make Fiji their their home. It's ridiculous .
Why not impose a 20-30% property tax on the land on market value each yr the land is idle.
Fiji is known as the Paradise of the Pacific?? Not anymore with this new jungle law.

Anonymous said...

Yes in a true democracy you can do that and is legal. With ASK in power in Fiji it is impossible.

Anonymous said...

So what's the value of these lands if the owners decide to sell and get their money back ? They need to recover the costs of the land when they purchased it. Obviously no foreigner will buy them because of the new law. Locals will buy but at the local rate, again at a loss to the owners. What's the govt plan on this situation?

Anonymous said...

@8:08 AM

probably one consequence is that foreigners buying in Fiji will change their mindset knowing they will have to sell
their property to locals, thus the value of land will be lower... that "80,000$" piece of land will become worth 30,000$ maybe.
here it's all about building a house to a cost that a local
will be able to pay when you want to sell. since the gov ask for 250,000$, I believe it will remain possible to sell some
of these properties... but really it's hard to tell how the new equilibrum will be found. we will have to wait...

the big losers are those who have already bought a land at "foreign-inflated prices" and will have to sell them at local prices...

In the past, a foreigner may have bought a 80,000$ land and build a small 200,000$ cottage on it. Now the same land value might become 30,000$ and the house will have to worth 250,000$. In a sense, less money will be lost to speculators and more will have to go in buildings themselves... there might be a bit of advantage here in fact...

Anonymous said...

Of course your right with a change mindset for the offshore investors but pertaining to the ammended law I don't think any investor would like to invest in a market knowing that he/she will lose his/her investment. It only hurts the real estate market and the economy as a whole.
The issue of Karen alerting the international community need not be taken lightly. Treatments upon Fijis expatriates in the past didn't go unnoticed. The UN and countries where these expats were from were fully aware. So no man is an island. No one stands alone. The social media is connecting every person together regardless of where the person stay.

Anonymous said...

Q1, Who buys a piece of land in a foreign country many years before their retirement knowing the risky history and investment stability of that country?

A1, Those that take the gamble that they can make a far greater profit on that high risk investment rather than a lower profit on a lower risk investment.

Q2, Who is it advantageous to to sell off an asset for less than they purchased it for?

A1, a) Those that do not want to pay capital gains tax in their own country of tax residency. b) Those that want to claim the loss as a tax exemption in their own country of tax residency.

Anonymous said...

@3:13 PM

A1, a) sure... but who deliberately wants to lose money to claim tax exemption?

Q1) I know people who bought land decades before retiring and build their house only when they moved to Fiji. It wasn't about making money or some sort of deliberate attempt to make money...

We can see the point for Fiji not to ha e too many people buying land for "much later" thus keeping precious freehold land empty for long periods... it only leads to speculation and local Fijians become unable to buy land in their own country (in the case of town areas more precisely)

I find it strange that some people like Mike Bedoes seems to think it's a sinister deal to sell kaivalagi's land to Chinese when the first target are actually Chinese owners in Suva especially... Khaiyum even said some streets were entirely owned by Chineses now....

I believe the government would have been better to create "special zones" where the law applies (areas were clearly local Fijians suffer from foreign speculators) The situation is not the same in Suva, Koro island, Nadi, Rakiraki, Savusavu, Levuka, Tavua, Navua, etc....etc.... I can't comprehend why a foreigner should be banned from buying a house in an economically depressed area like Rakiraki where investment is most welcomed... I also struggle to see how speculation affects Koro islanders (800 or so of whom left the island) when only a little spot in Dere Bay is being developped... The government should now implement a new law to restrict the geographical scope of the law (and have some open dialogue with the people about it!)

Anonymous said...


Many people buy adjacent blocs of land. On one bloc, they want to build their house, on the other bloc they want to make a garden etc..etc... so if you buy many adjacent titles, do you have to build a 250,000$ house on each bloc?!?!

Anonymous said...

What about Pacific Harbour? It will be part of Navua town so foreigners will be banned as it will fall within municipal boundaries?!?!?!

who's gonna buy properties overthere?!?!

Anonymous said...

@Anonymous 5:18 PM

A 'foreigner' can spend 5 years in Fiji within a 10 year period and they can then apply for citizenship I believe. That entitles them to buy in any location.

Anonymous said...

@6:36 PM
yes, but you must spend 5 years on a work permit I believe (or residential permit, which requires to invest 250,000$ in a residence...) so who's gonna come to Fiji and build a 250,000$ house outside of town, then wait for citizenship to sell that very house and buy a new one say in Pacific Harbour? It gets complicated.... and some countries don't allow dual citizenship... apart of the fact that for many investors getting Fiji citizenship may subject them to double taxation... so... really I believe a lot of people will just wait and see what happens.

To protect local Fijians from undue speculation is a noble objective. I believe it's possible to accomodate foreign investors in some way if more exceptional cases are considered (like Pacific Harbour for example, Koro island, Nananu-i-Ra or other places traditionnaly occupied by foreigners) Everybody would be happy if that was the case. I doubt anyone really has complaints about Suva, Nadi or Lautoka where the cost of real estate for locals is skyrocketing.

Anonymous said...

Speculators are the worst parasites in any society.
Their dream is to buy a 30000$ land and sell it 3 times the price later on because it is located
in an area where population will grow or where interest will grow after some roads/services are
brought by the government...with tax payers money.

Because of speculators, you end up breaking your back for decades just to pay for your loan,
and well the other big parasites (banks) will charge you interests.

Speculators and bankers are basically doing NOTHING but the grass root people are suffering
for a long time to buy some land whose value is artificial.

It was about time the government put an end to the taking over of land by Chineses in Suva.
Nadi too is a very speculative market.

If you buy land, you ought to build YOUR house AND live on that land. It's just common sense.
In a small country like Fiji, there should even be a limit to how many blocks of land one may own.
In Suva, I know investors who own like 10+ pieces of land with apartments.... all that contribute
to more speculation.

It should be a human right to be able to own at least a small piece of land.

As for the current law, the only flaw is the lack of discussion with stakeholders. It makes no sense to
apply the same law in Suva and Rakiraki or Levuka, as someone said before. These are just details
that the government could fix to make everybody happy.

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Anonymous said...

The US embassy doesn't seem interested to defend American landowners.
What does it mean?

We will all remember that the US oppose the coups, but when China and Russia came involved with
Bainimarama, the US pushed in the background for a change of stand because Fiji is the hub of the South Pacific and
therefore a strategic country.

I doubt the US will risk compromising its stand with Fiji because of a few American investors.
Sad, but probably true.

Karen Seaton should have taken citizenship... and always be polite in Fiji!!!

Anonymous said...

Fiji is the hub in Bainimarama's ass, so get real.

Anonymous said...

ATTORNEY-General Aiyaz Sayed-Khaiyum says "the so-called Fiji Landowners Association" is not a legally-registered entity in the country.

Over the past week, the group — which consists of expatriates who own land in Fiji — has come under the spotlight after the deportation of one of its members.

Immigration director Nemani Vuniwaqa said Canadian, Karen Seaton had yelled obscenities at President Jioji Konrote, which led to her deportation.

Speaking in Nadi on Saturday, Mr Sayed-Khaiyum said these expatriate landowners were complaining about the provisions of the amendment to the Act.

"At the very outset it is important to highlight that this so-called association is not a legally registered entity in Fiji and it comprises a few expatriate owners of residential freehold land in Fiji," he said.

"This whole issue has been sidetracked by the deportation of one of their members, not for complaining about the changes to the law — which she is completely entitled to do — but for her outrageous behaviour in swearing at His Excellency, our President and the Head of State.

"This so-called association is using this deportation to call for a travel boycott of Fiji but let me use the opportunity as it presents itself tonight (Saturday) to respond to this hysteria and outline the facts.

"Following numerous concerns against the practice of land grab by foreign citizens acquiring freehold land in Fiji for residential purposes without undertaking any actual development, in 2014 the Fijian Government introduced a number of amendments to the Land Sales Act to regulate the sale, transfer and lease of state land or freehold land for residential purposes to non-residents."

Mr Sayed-Khaiyum said it was important to highlight that there were no restrictions on non-residents from leasing iTaukei land for residential purposes or any other purposes — whether commercial, industrial or agricultural.

"However, the practice has been that non-residents have only been interested in acquiring freehold land for residential purposes and leaving it undeveloped for decades with no interest shown in leasing iTaukei land or developing iTaukei land.

"The amendments to the Act are designed to ensure that non-residents do not simply purchase State land or freehold land without undertaking any development and without making any contribution to the Fijian economy."

Question: did she yell or not obscenities to the president? Karen says no. Where are the proofs?
we know from history that Kaiyum lies a lot (remember the so-called enthusiasm for the flag? ha! who's talking about it now? haha)
Also the fact Khaiyum focuses on the "legal registration" of the Fiji Landowners Association, which is totally irrelevant, seems to support what Karen Seaton said.

Anonymous said...

@9:01 AM


"Bainamarama proposed a new "map", one with Fiji in the centre: "We are the Hub of the Pacific, with unrivalled connectivity to other markets and state of the art telecommunications. And we are investing heavily in new infrastructure, including new roads, airports and dramatically more efficient ports," he said."

"It has strong ties to India and is a central part of China's plan for a "maritime Silk Road" in the Pacific."

"Fiji is playing an increasing role on the international stage. In a first for the Pacific, a Fijian diplomat (Peter Thomson) is now chairing the UN General Assembly."

See! It's real!
The real question is not if Fiji is the hub of the Pacific, but the hub of the WORLD!

Anonymous said...

@12:24 PM

Well-said, myself.

Anonymous said...

If the block(s) are adjacent or distant a $250k home is required to be built on each as long as the block has a tittle on it .

Anonymous said...

What about locals owning freehold lands that are sitting idle? Are they violating the law if they don't put a home in it.? While the govt is trying to stop foreigners from buying freehold lands what are they doing to the locals whose freehold lands are still bare full of brushes, weeds and an eyesore to the general public?

Anonymous said...

I wonder if one can merge titles. I know one can divide land into many blocks, but what about the other way around?

@1:03 PM Locals are free to own idle lands. They are also free to be idle themselves and not to contribute to the economy because foreigners are the ones coming to develop the country.

Anonymous said...

Why was Karen Seaton not charged and tried in a Court of Law for swearing at the President of Fiji and witnesses called to testify including the President. Or is the Les Majesty law applied or applicable in Fiji. If so president has been upgraded to the status of a Royal (King). ASK and Nemani Vuniwaqa have new powers to make the royal announcement. New king of Fiji His Majesty Konrote.

A Arse Khaiyun said...

This American pussy is unwanted in the country

Anonymous said...

A Arse Khaiyun, and your mother's pussy is wanted by your neighbour.

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Anonymous said...

History will prove that the American who owned a shop in Nukulau inflated the cost of his losses that the Fijians had to cede Fiji to England in order to pay for it.

Sorry Karen, tit for tat nearly 200 years later. Nothing personal.

Anonymous said...

@7:47 PM

a ha... good one.

I think the land in Fiji should remain as it is. Instead of increasing the number of investors, we should decrease our population. Less crimes, less unemployement, more untouched lands.

Anonymous said...

9 22pm
So how are we going to decrease population? If the Americans are out so are the rest who are not natives beginning with Khaiyum. Is that what you propose?

Tomasi said...

Folks, the most serious and imminent threat to Fiji's security, welfare and future prosperity can be summarised in two words;




It is time to act Fiji. Sa rauta na vosa wale tikoga. Its time to act. Where are the lawyers, policemen, judicial officers, soldiers and noble citizens of our land. Where are the honourable MPs? Let our leaders lead the way. The citizens will follow. If current leaders refuse to act, then new leaders will arise. CHANGE IS COMING SURELY FOLKS. JUSTICE WILL SURELY COME.

Anonymous said...

I am sad that my American friends are getting screwed all over the place--by Khaiyum in Fiji, by Putin in Syria, by Pakistan in Afganistan, by China in Asia and by Donald Trump at home. What a sad state of affairs.

Anonymous said...


"Sa rauta na vosa wale" hahahaha this blog is only that, vosa wale.


To decrease the population is only a long-term goal. It can't hapoen overnight.
We need to decrease NCD awareness, increase family health awareness,
show the advantages of not having many babies or no babies at all.

A good number of Americans are immigrants themselves...
It is not about targeting specific people or becoming Nazis, but about having
a worldwide awareness of the tragedy that is unfolding under our eyes
because of the hormones released by our sexual organs.

It is only too clear by now that less is more.
Less people is more quality of life. Let's all try to convince our friends, family,
relatives to have less children and to increase the quality of education.

Anonymous said...

Yes one can subdivide land into blocks and obtain short titles for each block if it is freehold but the process is lengthy due to bureaucracy . It is not impossible though . It is ilegal under law to subdivide your land without consulting the land authorities.
There is no such thing as merging of titles. Once the authorities had subdivided and developed an area for residencial, commercial, agricultural, investments, etc , lot numbers are assigned with a title. You cannot merge tittles but you can purchase as many blocks as you want and each has a title on it.
Other land types that cannot be subbdivided are the crown lease, municipal land and native lease.

Anonymous said...

People die everyday from terrorism, war, cancer, heart attack, food poisoning, traffic accidents, homicides , suicides, aids, ebola , zika , malnutrition , insect bites, venoms, etc and you still preaching about NCD control. Come to reality and understand that life is precious. Sex is natural and is an integral part of human nature. How can someone enjoy life if he/ she is told to have only one or 2 child (s) and then take birth control.
Birth control are drugs and have dangerous side effects. Birth control and use of condoms encourages unwanted sex and adultery which is the primary cause of family breakdown in most cases. It is far dangerous on planet if families are torn apart.

Anonymous said...

2:56PM VASECTOMY POWER or 10B people with pollution and uglyness everywhere (I wonder how you will be able to enjoy life then...)

If condoms lead to break down of families, then it means what you call "love" is fake, a delusion? why would you want to live a delusion?

you have to raise over your animal nature and become something "more".

Anonymous said...

@Anonymous 2:56 PM

"Birth control and use of condoms encourages unwanted sex and adultery which is the primary cause of family breakdown in most cases."

Only for those who are so pathetic and feeble that they can not control their actions.

You sound like one of the many brainwashed sheep, don't want to take responsibility for yourself and always looking for something else to blame that on.

and then...................

"How can someone enjoy life if he/ she is told to have only one or 2 child (s)"

There's one hell of a lot more to life than breeding children.

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ANON said...
This comment has been removed by the author.
Suomynona said...

And the cronies are slowly but sadly/surely making the country become a Chinese colony anyway since its clear they answer to China and not the Western World of Australia, New Zealand, or the US. Won't be surprised if the Chinese investors are sending money back home and not keeping it in the country as they claim.

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