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Thursday, April 24, 2014         

Kauakukalahale

Synopsis: The federal government needs to take responsibility regarding the Compact of Free Association. But in the meantime, Hawai'i should not avert its eyes elsewhere and should offer paid health care benefits to Micronesians living in Hawai'i.

Synopsis: A wonderful Hawaiian language trip to Kaho'olawe.

Synopsis: What happens if the coqui frog gets on the endangered species list? Hawai‘i might be the only place where the coqui frog can repopulate.

Synopsis: “Haole” is a Hawaiian word the definition and appropriate usage of which should not be co-opted but defined instead within Hawaiian contexts.

Synopsis: Take care of our children. The things being testified about the treatment of Talia Williams are unbelievable.

Synopsis: Is recreational marijuana good for Hawai'i?

Synopsis: The I Ulu I Ke Kumu Awards will honor Kanaka Maoli leaders in education this year: Dr. Benjamin Young, Dee Jay Mailer, Māpuana de Silva and the Protect Kaho'olawe 'Ohana.

Synopsis: A story told to the author by a lady from Moloka'i about what a grandchild sees when she forgets what her tūtū tells her not to do.

Synopsis: An origin story of a name for 'Ewa.

Synopsis: If a bunch of college football players can accept a gay football player, why can’t everybody?

Synopsis: The land is most important.

Synopsis: Let’s begin looking right under our noses (in Hawai‘i) for the new president of the University of Hawai‘i.

Synopsis: Some of Hawaii’s legislators are finally thinking outside of the box, but, with a strange twist.

Synopsis: One more step forward in our language revitalization journey — the College of Hawaiian Language at the University of Hawai'i at Hilo blessed its new building last Saturday.

Synopsis: An important feature-length documentary, “I am Hāloa,” begins production this Wednesday, Jan. 15, at the Capitol. Go down to share your mana'o on camera about Hāloa and your relationship to Hāloa, and/or to also learn more about Hāloa.

Synopsis: Drinking and driving, how does it end?

Synopsis: Why are non-residents of Ni'ihau fishing on and around Ni'ihauā

Synopsis: With a new Disney “princess” movie on the way, Disney officials should educate themselves about indigenous peoples and critically examine how they portray them.

Synopsis: For Computer Science Education week, the Hour of Code was created to help people learn computer science.

Synopsis: Some wise words of Nelson Mandela, who died Thursday, are discussed.

Synopsis: If you make a mess, clean it up.

Synopsis: State Rep. Tom Brower is clueless as to what it takes to be a great leader.

Synopsis: Maybe God supports same-sex marriage.

Synopsis: Opponents of same-sex marriage need to stick to the issue.

Synopsis: As the same-sex marriage bill passes from the Senate to the House, the debate over its relative merit rages on. How does this debate relate to pre-contact views on interpersonal relationships?

In a public institution, such as a university, unilateral decision-making should not be confused with policy; no matter at what level.

The bamboo of the upland can be seen by all. You say 30-meter telescope as if it is a good thing. Can we all see through it?

Synopsis: Three men from Hawai'i win top prize in a nationwide contest.

Synopsis: The students of Hawaiæi schools need to get cool classrooms.

Synopsis: Did the artist of “Forgotten Inheritance” never intend “to disrespect anyone, especially the Hawaiian community”?

Synopsis: Matson and the state should have been prepared for such a spill and at least try something to decrease the amount of molasses in the water.

Synopsis: President Barack Obama seems certain about what to do in Syria. Let’s hope he and Congress don’t meet up with the ali'i nui of O'ahu.

Synopsis: The Rainbow Warriors lost their first game. But let’s show our full support all the way, no matter what happens.

Synopsis: Honoring our beloved queen, Lili'uokalani.

Synopsis: There are similarities in what Christopher Deedy has done with what Thomas Massie did in 1932. Is the outcome going to be the same and we end up with the short end of the stick again?

Synopsis: The 2013 Kalo and Awa Workshop is today, Aug. 10, from 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at Waimea Valley, O'ahu.

Synopsis: Sovereignty Restoration Day is evidence of the good morals and ethics of the crown of Great Britain.

Synopsis: There is a certain responsibility one has when carrying a firearm. George Zimmerman and Christopher Deedy should not have been able to carry a firearm or be able to in the future.

Synopsis: The pouhana of Kamakakūokalani has collapsed, but because of that pouhana, Aunty Marvlee Naukana-Gilding, Kamakakūokalani will not.

Synopsis: Instead of sending $17.9 milion a year outside of Hawai'i to improve revenue from the Hawaii Convention Center, use the money here in Hawai'i.

Synopsis: What is the meaning of the Law of the Splintered Paddle? Does it cover camping on sidewalks?

Synopsis: What is traditional marriage?

Synopsis: The state and the University of Hawaii can combine landscaping and sustainability to help the community.

Synopsis: What can be done to solve the stray cat problem at University of Hawaii at Manoa, and how can we get UH itself to take steps to solve this problem?

Synopsis: Was the Hawaiian language banned or not? Were children punished for speaking Hawaiian at home?

Synopsis: Lauhala weaving is going strong, thanks to groups like Ka Ulu Lauhala O Kona and its founder, a master lauhala weaver, Aunty Elizabeth Maluihi Lee.

Synopsis: One more week to visit this year’s Maoli Arts Month (MAMo) exhibition at The ARTS at Mark’s Garage, titled “a” mini retort and curated by April A.H. Drexel. It is supported by PAæI Foundation, HAPA/The ARTS at Mark’s Garage and Karen and Eiko Kosasa.

Synopsis: “Progress is impossible without change, and those who cannot change their minds cannot change anything.” -— George Bernard Shaw

April A.H. Drexel is the curator of an art exhibit named, “‘a’ mini retort.” This exhibit encourages the viewer to think critically about “how/when/why/ where creative textualities can simultaneously contribute, complicate, and perhaps, distort understanding.” “‘a’ mini retort” runs April 30-June 1 at Mark’s Garage.

Synopsis: “Rainbow” should be a part of the University of Hawaii’s nickname.

Synopsis: Some things in life might be irritating and troublesome, but with trials and tribulations come time for learning and growth.

Synopsis: With Hawai'i State Assessment testing in our public schools, supporters of the Hawaiian Language Immersion Program have called for fair testing for immersion students whose academic proficiency is to be measured in a language other than that of school instruction.

Synopsis: Three boys decide to steal hubcaps to complete the look of their car, and to impress girls.

Synopsis: The Sixth Annual International Waikīkī Hula Conference will be held May 17-19. It pays tribute to 50 years of the Merrie Monarch Festival. Registration is open until midnight May 1.

Synopsis: Procrastination can work in your favor, but sometimes it is not so favorable. E o'u mau makamaka e heluhelu nei i kēia wahi mo'olelo nūpepa, 'o kekahi hemahema o ka hale kanaka ka ho'opane'e 'ana i ka hana.

Synopsis: The 2013 I Ulu I Ke Kumu honorees are former U.S. Sen. Daniel Kahikina Akaka, Dr. Kekuni Blaisdell, Eddie and Myrna Kamae and Marvlee Kēhaulani Naukana-Gilding.

Synopsis: Sometimes we must learn lessons the hard-boiled way. So why not laugh about it?

Synopsis: Some lawmakers want to decriminalize pakalōlō.

Synopsis: State Rep. Faye Hanohano made some remarks that she has since apologized for. But were they racist or ethnic slurs?

Synopsis: Bill 1 (2013) of the City Council of Honolulu has been tabled for now.

Synopsis: A new bill in the Senate, SB 1235, supports Hawaiian-language television.

Synopsis: The ups and downs of Valentine’s Day. It’s not always a smooth ride.

Perhaps misunderstanding the Bible or not knowing the Bible well enough is why former Honolulu City Councilman Gary Okino has no tolerance for homosexuals.

Synopsis: Mahalo to Aunty Gladys Grace, who recently passed away, for teaching and ensuring that the art of weaving lauhala continues on.

Synopsis: The media is fast to make Manti Te’o look bad, without knowing if he was a part of the hoax or not.

Synopsis: Putting one’s child into Hawaiian immersion school is a privilege and comes with responsibility for the child as well as the parents.

Synopsis: One of our leaders, Soli Niheu, has passed away. His funeral services begin at noon today at ‘Iolani Palace.

Due to the recent shooting spree in Connecticut, the issue of gun control has resurfaced.

Synopsis: What is language used for — to earn money or to communicate with others? And whose place is it to make the decision about which languages have value?

Synopsis: Reviving observance of holidays such as Restoration Day ensures that we do not forget Hawai‘i’s past.

A journey of an ordinary person displaying extraordinary actions and behavior.

Synopsis: The holiday season is here, the time of festive cheering. Urge friends and family to not drink and drive or speed recklessly.

Celebrating Hawaiian Independence Day, Makawalu presents Lā Kū'oko'a Aloha 'Āina Concert on Nov. 28 at 4:30 p.m.

Synopsis: I would encourage all pregnant women to consider opting for natural childbirth practices.

Synopsis: President Barack Obama has another four years. But is even eight years enough to make a difference? Maybe the term should be longer, or there should be no two-term limit.

Synopsis: Let’s not get lax about tsunamis.

Synopsis: This issue marks a milestone for Kauakükalahale — 10 years and counting!

Gay conversion therapy? What the ...? Mahalo, California Gov. Jerry Brown, for a step in the right direction in saving our society from the brink of idiocy.

Great love, affection and admiration of many for a kama of Hawai'i who is deeply respected and loved, Keali'i Reichel.

While there is nothing wrong with Hawaiian words being used in English, sometimes the original meaning is lost.

Synopsis: American leaders need to look to the source.

Synopsis: Is the American government really so worried about free speech

Synopsis: Students in Hawai'i’s public and private schools face many similar challenges. Teachers from both sectors comment on the value of school uniforms.

Synopsis: September brings the 66th Annual Aloha Festivals.

'Onipa'a Sunday and our beloved Queen’s birthday. • The 66th Annual Aloha Festivals is this month.

Synopsis: Is it going to come down to rail transit for the mayoral race?

Synopsis: Indigenous peoples meet in Montana to “make medicine” for us to heal. And a part of a poem by Jennifer Greene sums up that experience beautifully. (The poem was translated into Hawaiian.)

Synopsis: Some people who find the actions of the badminton teams who were disqualified at the Olympics to be immoral or unethical, actually have no problem with an illegal overthrow or a bayonet constitution.

Synopsis: Are only strength and skill promoted at the Olympic Games? Strategy and intelligence are not encouraged? Let the badminton players who were disqualified back in the tournament.

Synopsis: Sovereignty Restoration Day will be celebrated this Sunday at Thomas Square Park, which brings to question what else needs to be restored.

Everyone should learn another language and use English less.

Synopsis: There is a third University of Hawai'i football player who is alleged to have driven drunk? How did that happen?

Synopsis: Drivers need to pay attention on the freeway and to realize that an ambulance isn’t clearing the way for them.

Synopsis: Accidental or intentional brush fires can get out of hand.

Synopsis: Discussion about the sale of Läna'i.

Synopsis: Discussion of the national anthem, Hawai'i Pono'ī and Kamehameha I and other good ali'i and mō'i.

Synopsis: Discussion of the transit of Venus and the names of the planets that orbit the sun.

Synopsis: Continuation of discussion about translating names.

Synopsis: The Lauhala Weaving workshop, Ka Ulu Lauhala O Kona, and its teachers and students inspire one to weave.

Synopsis: Hawai'inuiākea is proud to have graduated 30 undergraduate students and eight master’s degree students.



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