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Anita Hofschneider is a reporter covering social issues for Civil Beat. She writes about the high cost of housing and challenges facing recent immigrants and Native Hawaiians. She previously covered city and state politics.
Her work has won multiple national, regional and local awards. The Associated Press Media Editors and Asian American Journalists Association recently honored her reporting on sexual abuse in Guam’s Catholic church.
Prior to starting at Civil Beat, Anita covered the 2013 Hawaii legislative session for the Associated Press and interned at the Wall Street Journal in New York. She graduated from Harvard with honors in 2012.
You can follow Anita on Twitter @ahofschneider, on Instagram @anitahofschneider or email her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Thousands of legal migrants from Pacific island nations are now unable to get federally approved IDs due to new Homeland Security guidelines.
There were more questions than answers in a packed meeting Friday as a federal official tried to clarify the effect of new Homeland Security rules.
He is the second Ige Cabinet member who the governor had hoped would continue to lead an agency but whose appointment ran into trouble in the Senate.
Jobie Masagatani will earn a six-figure salary as executive assistant to the director.
The Housing Authority extended the deadline for nearly 14,000 applicants to sign up on the wait list.
State officials say new federal guidelines prohibit many Pacific Islanders from getting licenses and state IDs that comply with the REAL ID Act.
The result has been bittersweet. Stream water was restored to his East Maui land three years ago, but so many others gave up traditional taro farming during the long battle.
The Honolulu Public Housing Authority has sent out nearly 14,000 letters, but some advocates fear people won’t understand their importance.
Both legislative chambers appear to agree there should be no statute of limitations in child sex abuse cases, but the measure may still be in trouble.
In the state as a whole, people at many income levels who rent — not just low-income residents — face a shortage of rental housing.
After being outpolled by Trevor Ozawa by margins of 22 and 41 votes in prior contests, Tommy Waters won by 1,004 in the special election.