Honolulu Star-Advertiser

Wednesday, June 12, 2024 84° Today's Paper


Hawaii News

Honolulu traffic center finally opens

Gordon Y.K. Pang
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At long last, Honolulu's $53.6 million Joint Traffic Management Center on Alapai Street was dedicated Thursday. The completion of the buildign came years late, but under budget.
KAT WADE / SPECIAL TO THE STAR-ADVERTISER
                                An opening ceremony and blessing was held Thursday for Honolulu’s Joint Traffic Management Center at the intersection of Alapai, King and South streets. JTMC is a multiagency collaboration to improve traffic management and public safety coordination on Oahu. Above, a view of the first floor from the second level.
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KAT WADE / SPECIAL TO THE STAR-ADVERTISER

An opening ceremony and blessing was held Thursday for Honolulu’s Joint Traffic Management Center at the intersection of Alapai, King and South streets. JTMC is a multiagency collaboration to improve traffic management and public safety coordination on Oahu. Above, a view of the first floor from the second level.

KAT WADE / SPECIAL TO THE STAR-ADVERTISER
                                Misty Kela‘i, left, executive director for the Office of Culture and the Arts; Clarke Bright, bandmaster of the Royal Hawaiian Band; and Ross Sasamura, city director and chief engineer, raised palms Thursday during a benediction.
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KAT WADE / SPECIAL TO THE STAR-ADVERTISER

Misty Kela‘i, left, executive director for the Office of Culture and the Arts; Clarke Bright, bandmaster of the Royal Hawaiian Band; and Ross Sasamura, city director and chief engineer, raised palms Thursday during a benediction.

KAT WADE / SPECIAL TO THE STAR-ADVERTISER
                                An opening ceremony and blessing was held Thursday for Honolulu’s Joint Traffic Management Center at the intersection of Alapai, King and South streets. JTMC is a multiagency collaboration to improve traffic management and public safety coordination on Oahu. Above, a view of the first floor from the second level.
KAT WADE / SPECIAL TO THE STAR-ADVERTISER
                                Misty Kela‘i, left, executive director for the Office of Culture and the Arts; Clarke Bright, bandmaster of the Royal Hawaiian Band; and Ross Sasamura, city director and chief engineer, raised palms Thursday during a benediction.