The Challenges of Repatriation in the Private Sector
In December 2017, after months of research, consultation, planning and prayers, a single iwi poʻo from Nuʻuanu, Oʻahu, was repatriated from Malvern, Pennsylvania.
Ke Kumu o ke Koʻikoʻi ʻAna o ka ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi
Welina me ke aloha e ku‘u po‘e heluhelu. ʻO wau ‘o Keola. No Waiʻanae mai au. I kēia manawa, hele wau i ke kula nui ma Mānoa no ka hahai ‘ana i ke kekele ʻike Hawaiʻi.
The Importance of ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi
Best regards to those of you reading this. My name is Keola and I hail from Waiʻanae.
Ulukau Makes Twenty Years
On the 14th of February – Valentine’s Day – in 1826, Tumamakolu (Kumamakolu) as bride married Aeheke as groom on Kauaʻi.
Piha ka Makahiki Iwakālua o ka Ulukau
Ma ka lā 14 o Pepeluali – ʻo ka Lā Aloha hoʻi – i ka makahiki 1826 i hoʻāo ai ʻo Tumamakolu (Kumamamakolu) he wahine na Aeheke ma Kauaʻi.
Hoʻolaulā ʻia ka Lawelawe Kelekaʻaʻike ma nā ʻĀina Hoʻopulapula
Hoʻonui ʻia nā koho kelekaʻaʻike hikiwawe no ka poʻe e noho ʻāina hoʻopulapula nei ma o ka noa ʻana o kekahi kānāwai hōʻāmana pilikahi kahiko, i ʻae ʻia ai hoʻokahi wale nō pāʻoihana hoʻolako huahana kelekaʻaʻike.
Telecommunication Service Options Expand on Hawaiian Home Lands
Broadband telecommunication customers on Hawaiian Home Lands now have more options under the lifting of a former exclusivity clause that allowed only one provider to issue telecommunication products.
Ua Kūkulu ʻia ke Kumuhana: He Ala ʻOnipaʻa i ka Meheu
E nā hoa hoʻōla ʻike a ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi mai kēlā peʻa a kēia peʻa o ko kākou pae ʻāina i aloha nui ʻia, aloha kākou!
The Enduring Legacy of Language and Culture
To friends breathing new life into language and culture across our beloved island chain, aloha kākou!
Important Work for Our Youth
Greetings to all, from Hawaiʻi Island to Niʻihau. There is a lot of interest from many people on what is going on at the State Capitol.
Ka Hana Koʻikoʻi no nā ʻŌpio
Auhea ʻoukou e nā kupa o kēia pae ʻāina, mai ka moku o Keawe a hiki i Niʻihau o Kahelelani. I kēia mau lā, nui ka hoihoi o ka poʻe mai ʻō a ʻō ʻoiai e nānā pono nei i ka papahana ma ke Kapikala.
E Ola nā Inoa Wahi Pana!
Wahi a Edward Kanahele (1995), aia kekahi moʻolelo e pili ana i nā inoa wahi pana a pau a nāna i hoʻopuka i ka ʻōlelo, “storied places.” Na Samuel Elbert i hōʻike mai, ma kahi o 89% o nā inoa wahi ma Hawaiʻi he inoa ʻōlelo Hawaiʻi.
News from Koholālele
Greetings to you, my reading companion. Join Hui Mālama i ke Ala ʻŪlili in enjoying this small taste of food and fish from our vast ʻāina of Hāmakua.
Kaniʻāina: A Treasure Trove of Hawaiian Voices
Hear the kani. He pūkoʻa kani ʻāina, a coral reef grows into an island. It is thought that coral reefs grow into islands, and when the waves ebb and flow onto the shore, the noises that emerge are an indication of life itself.
Let the Storied Place Names Live!
According to Edward Kanahele (1995), there are stories connected to place names; hence, the the term “storied places.”
He ʻUmeke Kāʻeo Leo Hawaiʻi ʻo Kaniʻāina
Auhea ʻoukou. He pūkoʻa kani ʻāina. Ma kēia manaʻo ʻo ka pūkoʻa ka mea e ulu a māhuahua aʻe he moku a lohe ʻia maila ka leo he Hawaiʻi e kani ana ma nā pepeiao.
Nā ʻAnoʻai o Koholālele
E ka makamaka heluhelu, aloha ʻoe. E hoʻonanea pū mai me ka Hui Mālama i ke Ala ʻŪlili (huiMAU) i kēia wahi pūpū ʻo ka ʻai a me ka iʻa no ka ʻāina kihi loa o Hāmākua.
The Hawaiian Language Lives, the Native Language of the Hawaiian Nation
February is Hawaiian Language Month, established in 2013 when Gov. Neil Abercrombie signed Act 28 dedicating February as a time to strengthen and support the mother tongue of Hawaiʻi.
Ola Mau ka ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi, ka ʻŌlelo ʻŌiwi o ka Lāhui Hawaiʻi
O Pepeluali ka Mahina ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi. I ka makahiki 2013, ua pūlima ʻia ʻo Act 28 e ke Kiaʻāina ʻo Neil Abercrombie.