HONOLULU - Both former Chief Louis Kealoha and Deputy Prosecutor Katherine Kealoha pleaded not guilty to the charges.

Four other Police Officers have been included in the Indictment.

- Sergeant David Sellers - currently assigned to the Windward Oahu area. Sellers is on leave without pay pending investigation.

- Major Gordan Shiraishi - who retired in March after 33-years in the police force.

- Lt. Derek Hahn - currently assigned to the Communications Division - also on leave without pay pending investigation

- Officer Bobby Nguyen - whose police powers have been restricted.

Mayor Kirk Caldwell also reacted to the day's news in a statement. 

"The FBI investigation has reached the highest levels in the Honolulu Police Department and Prosecutor's Office, and this shows that no one is above the law. Oahu residents deserve to know what happened and expect justice to be served."

The attorney for Katherine Kealoha's uncle was critical of both the Police Commission and Mayor Kirk Caldwell.

"I think frankly, the next question is going to be asked is where was the mayor, where was the Police Commission chair, where was the city attorney, why weren't they conducting some supervision and why didn't they do something when all of these allegations first came out and they clearly had some credibility to them. They were sitting on their hands," Eric Seitz, Gerara Puana's Attorney said. 

Another attorney labeled the indictment as an incredible document outlining massive corruption over several years.

HPD Interim Chief Cary Okimoto admitted the arrests in the federal case hurt the department but is still asking for the public's support.

The chief says he meets regularly with the CIU and the unit has had a change in personnel.

Chief Okimoto did confess, morale HPD is low.

"It has taken a huge toll on all the personnel in the department. It's like waiting for the other shoe to drop. We continue to move forward and do our job every day and that's reflected in crime stats, traffic enforcement, we need to stay focused and focus on our work," Okimoto said. 

The fallout from Friday's indictment has already begun.

Because of Katherine Kealoha's position as a Deputy Prosecutor, the defense attorneys tell Island News any case she handled through her job since the allegations arose, could be subject for review or even dismissed.

Attorney Victor Bakke says hundreds of cases in the state court could be affected.

Bakke says he has 6-12 cases of his own that Kealoha was directly involved in and another 30-to-40 indirectly.

Now that Kealoha has been charged, Bakke says he'll request what's known as taint hearings in court which would test the prosecutor's credibility.