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UPDATED: After the arrests, four construction trucks carrying sections of turbines left for the wind farm site in Kahuku but were later blocked by a downed power pole that HECO says was intentionally cut down.
Leaders need to offer a vision of the future that resonates with the day-to-day experiences of people.
Hawaii’s 16 small boat harbors are in desperate need of better maintenance, and users need to pay more of the cost.
UPDATED: Yamanoha’s continued employment at HART drew criticism, but rail agency officials won’t say whether he was fired or left voluntarily.
A number of new solar and wind projects are needed on Oahu to replace the last coal-fired plant, which is scheduled to close in 2022.
The mayor and city council should amend Bill 89 regulations to addresses community concerns and support our visitor economy.
Meanwhile, a major Hawaii e-cigarette retailer said a flavor ban wouldn’t do any good.
The contractor’s payment denials are among $77 million in freshly rejected rail invoices that didn’t meet state standards for legitimate construction costs.
The local ACLU criticizes the purchase of equipment like the $580,000 Lenco Bearcat armored vehicle as encouraging local police to adopt a “warrior mentality.”
Bill 37 offers unsupported justifications to favor organized labor over nonunion general contractors.
The double-digit percentage pay increases are permissible under a UH policy giving discretion to the university president to elevate pay.
A strong election turnout would make Hawaiians, some of whom now abstain from voting, a more powerful political force than they have been in decades.
A new report from the Hawaii Executive Conference details the state’s worsening financial problems, but it doesn’t offer any solutions.
The Hawaii congresswoman continued to push for ending U.S. involvement in “regime-change war” during Tuesday’s Democratic presidential debate.
State Sen. Kai Kahele continues to rake in cash in his bid to oust the CD2 congresswoman.
The marriage is irretrievably broken, Louis Kealoha indicated in his court complaint.
Civil Beat follows an Ala Moana resident looking for ways to help with climate change in the first episode of “Are We Doomed? And Other Burning Environmental Questions.”
Voting rights, fair elections and a crisis of confidence in government are as relevant now as they were during the tumultuous 1960s and 1970s.