Upcoming Events

Makiki Stream Clean Up

July 1, 2017, 8:30am- 11:30am

Where: Halau Ku Mana PCS (2101 Makiki Heights Drive 96826)

Description: Return to Makiki Stream for another clean-up day. Halau Ku Mana is leading a community effort to make Makiki the world’s cleanest urban stream. Bring your clothes, gloves, and water bottles to help us replace invasive with natives at Halau Ku Mana Public Charter School.

Contact: trevor@halaukumana.org

Malama Kaniakapupu

July 2, 2017, 9am-1pm

Where: Kaniakapupu, 4295 Nuuanu Pali Dr, Honolulu, HI 96817

Description: Ahahui Malama O Kaniakapupu is hosting a clean-up and educational sharing day on Sunday of La Hoihoi Ea in 1847. Bring your work clothes, gloves, and water bottles to help us keep this place special.

Contact: palolo@hawaii.rr.com

Theft of a Nation

July 4, 2017, 10am – 12pm

Where: Iolani Palace, 364 S King St, Honolulu, HI 96813

Description: The 4th of July marks a crucial step in the flagrant theft of Hawaiʻi’s sovereignty.  That day marks the anniversary of the ceremony in which Sanford B. Dole proclaimed the formation of the Republic of Hawaiʻi against the will of the vast majority of the people of Hawai`i.  To mark that event, La Hoihoi Ea and Sacred Times and Sacred Places will observe the 4th of July with a dramatic re-enactment of events which occurred leading up to the proclaiming into existence of the Republic of Hawaii.

Contact: palolo@hawaii.rr.com or mrjoy@hawaii.rr.com.

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L A U L I M A K A K O U
(Everyone) Working together.

All hands on deck, if you pride yourself on being an activist for social justice, Native Hawaiians, and/or Hawaiʻi we will be seeing you at next weekend's fundraiser.

@hawaiipeoplesfund has been supporting deep grassroots organizing beginning in the days of Kalama Valley, moving to Waiahole-Waikane evictions, to contemporary rebuilding of ahupuaʻa land ethic in rural Hawaiʻi TODAY.

If you have ever attended/participated in a protest ir rally in Hawaiʻi and you weren't sure how people pulled it off? @hawaiipeoplesfund are those kinds of people, quietly and humbly supporting dreams of our keiki, makua, and kupuna. Share with your networks this event to further the message and reach of HPF and beneficiaries.

#Repost @hawaiipeoplesfund (@get_repost)
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In 1972, Third Arm celebrated their first anniversary. Founded by a diverse group of activists at UH, TA set up a community center and health clinic in Chinatown, and was important in the fight Chinatown evictions, as well as participating in many other movements. Check out the media section of our website for interesting history! Come be together with us on 11/4 to celebrate Hawaii's activist history. Who knows what movements might come out of our bash? #reclaim45 #changenotcharity #workingtogether #countdownto45
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In our early days we were provided support by the Hawaii People's Fund. We will be there to support them this coming November 4, 2017! Mahalo @hawaiipeoplesfund for all you to further progressive social justice movements throughout Hawaii!!! #gocheckum #70stheme #comeasurfavoritehawawaiianrenaissancewarrior ... See MoreSee Less

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#Repost @naneaarmstrongwassel (@get_repost)
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Happening this Saturday, 10/21/17... Kamehameha Schools Kaʻiwakīloumoku Hawaiian Cultural Center and the Hawaiʻi State Archives presents the next event in the Lāhui Rising Series - Welo Haʻaheo: An Exhibition of Hawaiian Royal Flags.

The Hawai‘i State Archives will exhibit the Royal Flag of Queen Lili‘uokalani and other historical flags from the Kingdom of Hawai‘i. In celebration of Archives Month, there will also be a demonstration of conservation techniques. Come learn about the various collections located throughout the community, and enjoy lecture presentations by special guests.

Here is the schedule for the day:
10:00 am – 4:00 pm
View flags and conservation work at your leisure.

10:30 am – 11:30 am
“‘Kuʻu Hae Hawaiʻi’: Po‘e Aloha ‘Āina and the Hawaiian Kingdom Flag,” by Dr. Ronald Williams, Jr. – President, Hawaiian Historical Society.

1:00 pm – 2:00 pm
“Royal Standards of the Hawaiian Kingdom,” by Dr. Douglas Askman — Associate Professor of History, Hawai‘i Pacific University.
LĀHUI RISING is designed to create a respectful, safe, and enriching learning space for students, staff, alumni, families and the community to hear and honor different voices and perspectives on matters of Hawaiian interest for purposes of education.

For more information please contact Jamie Fong, Ka‘iwakīloumoku manager at 842-8655 or jafong@ksbe.edu.
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