After a 26-year effort, three iwi poʻo (skulls) and one ʻālalo (mandible) from Honolulu and Waiʻalae, Oʻahu, were repatriated from Germany’s Staatliches Museum fur Volkerkunde Dresden in October 2017.
Ma hope o ka hala ʻana o nā makahiki he 26, ua hoʻihoʻi ʻia maila nā iwi poʻo he ʻekolu a me kekahi ʻālalo mai ka Hale Hōʻikeʻike ʻo Staatliches Museum fur Volkerkunde Dresden ma Kelemānia a i ko lākou kulāiwi ponoʻī ma Honolulu a me Waiʻalae i Oʻahu, ma ka mahina ʻo ʻOkakopa, M.H. 2017.
Liliʻiuokalani Trust’s strategic plan is based on the vision of E Nā Kamalei Lupalupa – Thriving Hawaiian Children.
Mālama i Nā Hulu Kūpuna (MINHK) is grassroots community-based initiative of Ma Ka Hana Ka ʻIke that provides services to mālama Hāna’s cherished kūpuna and their caregivers, one of 50 new grants funded by the Office of Hawaiian Affairs to benefit the Native Hawaiian community.
Ka ʻOhana O Kalaupapa began taking shape in the mid-1990s thanks to the vision of Bernard K. Punikaiʻa, one of the great leaders in the history of Kalaupapa.
The Office of Hawaiian Affairs (OHA) strongly supports Gov. Ige and the Hawaiʻi congressional delegation’s call to shut down the Navy’s Red Hill fuel tanks before permanent, irreparable damage is done to our aquifer and Oʻahu’s main source of clean drinking water is lost forever.
Naula and his mother lived in Kalaupapa. His mother was famous for making beautiful ʻiwaʻiwa fern lei. Kalaupapa was the only place where the fern grew, so everyone knew that if you were wearing lei ʻiwaʻiwa, you had received it as a special makana from someone in Kalaupapa.