INDIANAPOLIS — The inaugural harvest of genetically modified salmon began in late May after the pandemic delayed the sale of the first such altered animal to be cleared for human consumption in the United States, company officials said.
The Pacific Tsunami Museum will reopen by the end of summer after completing substantial renovations.
When Lt. Col. Loreto V. “JR” Borce Jr. turns over the helm of the U.S. Army’s Pohakuloa Training Area to Lt. Col. Kevin Cronin on June 15, he will have been in command of the Pacific Rim’s premier military training ground for three years — a year longer than the normal tour of duty here.
HONOLULU — A review of Hawaii Gov. David Ige’s emails shows the state epidemiologist spent key weeks in the early days of the coronavirus pandemic resisting suggestions and requests from both inside and outside the administration that she boost contact tracing to control the spread of COVID-19.
WASHINGTON — The Justice Department said Saturday that it no longer will secretly obtain reporters’ records during leak investigations, a policy shift that abandons a practice decried by news organizations and press freedom groups.
PHNOM PENH, Cambodia — After five years of sniffing out land mines and unexploded ordnance in Cambodia, Magawa is retiring.
SACRAMENTO, Calif. — A federal judge has overturned California’s three-decade-old ban on assault weapons, calling it a “failed experiment” that violates people’s constitutional right to bear arms.
Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, folks worldwide have fantasized about travel to all kinds of exotic places. It is forecast that the travel industry will soon be booming. However, some caution should be considered. Hawaii is a great choice for most mainlanders, but what about residents of Hawaii that have dreams of Machu Pichu, Tahiti or Southeast Asia?
It came to my attention through an email from Pamela Wong, president of Friends of the Library, Kona (F.O.L.K.) that our Kailua-Kona Public Library is overloaded with books.
Animal lovers know that your pet is truly your family.
Backyards and patios have been working hard all year because of the pandemic, and this summer they can provide new ways to cool off and have fun in the water.
It was a sight Hawaii hasn’t seen in a while — more than 1,000 athletes racing through 70.3 miles of blue water and grueling hot lava fields, with families, supporters and volunteers lining the course to cheer them on.