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Digging through the past, looking to the future.
I used to like doves. Then I found out they can’t take a hint.
These fledging tech businesses are getting a kick start thanks to a venture
accelerator started by Henk Rogers. Yes, the Henk Rogers of Tetris fame.
Do you know of a historic building or landmark in danger of being lost? Make a nomination.
Honolulu’s Italian train supplier has been breaking promises around the world.
Today, Bank of Hawaii is redesigning its ATMs to allow customers to conduct their transactions in Olelo Hawaii, in addition to the existing English, Japanese and Chinese choices.
The IRS scandal reached even Hawaii. But why worry when the IRS asks for a list of everyone who ever attended your events?
What happens to Kakaako’s creative community when Kamehameha Schools kicks into high gear?
At an increasing number of businesses, there’s no smoking allowed. Even fake smoking.
The Windward Side has been mushrooming with tourism, but no one wanted it to turn into another Waikiki.
Baltimore, Md., hosts the Grand Prix of Baltimore every Labor Day, closing its waterfront streets for a road race in which cars zoom around at 180 mph.
A new Hawaii state law makes banks pay their fair share.
A new Walmart in downtown Honolulu would bring the total number of Walmart stores in Hawaii to 10.
Hawaii has hundreds fewer physicians than it needs, particularly in primary care. Here's what's being done to fix the growing shortage.
Two articles this month focus on communities that took charge of their destinies.
We create a comprehensive report card on Hawaii’s public schools, ranking them using data from the state Department of Education.
My rides keep getting stolen, but I’m finally getting smarter.
Things HONOLULU Magazine's editor learned while trying, mainly failing, to fix up an older apartment.
HONOLULU Magazine editor A. Kam Napier offers some advice to plumbers, electricians, tub refinishers and handymen in Hawaii.
It’s been 20 years since a class-action lawsuit forced the state to dramatically overhaul the way it provided special-education services to the students who needed them. Two decades after the Felix consent decree, here is what special education looks like in Hawai‘i’s schools today.
How we’re covering the public schools this year.
Birthdays aren’t what they used to be. I’m OK with that.
The days of Hawaii's alii are past, but many of the companies and organizations they inspired are still going strong today.
Hey, local TV news, enough with the coverage of grisly car accidents and weeping relatives of the injured and the slain.