We spoke to people in a wide range of professions—teacher, waxer, gravedigger—to find out the nitty-gritty details of what they do at work, and why.
Hawaii's most powerful representative is gone. What happens now?
Gov. Neil Abercrombie shares his first impressions of the late senator, why Inouye was so effective in office and how he’ll always cherish a congratulatory phone call.
To help you navigate the wealth of great dining, we lead you through a year-long itinerary of Hale Aina eating: when to eat where.
Celebrating the best of the worst of 2012—the dumb, the deranged and the indefensible.
To most, they’re just old bones in the ground. To Paulette Kaanohiokalani Kaleikini, the iwi kupuna are her ancestors, her history, her culture.
A young Honolulu architecture firm is winning awards and solving problems.
Here's how Hawaii surfs now.
As the number of legal specialties here—76!—attests, life is complicated. But there’s no need to face those complications without an advocate.
In which two decades-old restaurants give way to new ones. One is an outright replacement of the old John Dominis, the other took over a long-time Chinese greasy spoon.
Eight years before the Dec. 7, 1941, Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, a Japanese-language publication hit Honolulu like a bombshell, predicting war with the United States and an inevitable Japanese victory.
King David Kalakaua founded this magazine under a royal charter as Paradise of the Pacific, publishing our first issue in January 1888. On these pages, we take you back in time to see what life in Honolulu was like then.