Cathryn Shine will head the “Hawaiian Endangered Species Print Project,” bringing together artists, scientists, academics, faculty and students to develop a series of printed artworks.
The UH Board of Regents heard testimony about the management of Maunakea and the Maunakea Science Reserve.
The banquet celebrated the generosity of members of the lcoal community who are doing their part in making higher education accessible for everyone.
Many of the Earth Fair’s activities and exhibitors focused on engaging school children, ranging from kindergarten to the 12th grade.
The informational day was called to share cultural connections, examples of strategies for action taken from traditional Hawaiian stories and history, and the current history of astronomy on the mountain.
While respect and aloha were shown, testimony occasionally included direct criticism and pointed challenges to the BOR and UH.
The Office of Maunakea Management’s 2009 Comprehensive Management Plan, approved by the Board of Land and Natural Resources, is the state’s overarching management plan for Maunakea.
Mountains, along with their cultural roots in practice and inspiration, extends the central idea of “E Nihi Kahele: Maintaining a Kapu Aloha for Mauna Kea,” held at UH Hilo on April 9, 2015.