Since KHON2′s Always Investigating uncovered serious security problems at the University of Hawaii, much-needed improvements have been made.
KHON2 found that safety protocols and inspections for Hawaii dams have come a long way, but there’s still much to be done.
KHON2 will explore how often the taser has been used correctly and why some say the taser has benefits to officers, bystanders and even suspects.
KHON2′s Always Investigating report revealed the many twists and turns involving the death of Shirlene Wakisaka more than ten years ago. Both sides explain what’s changed since then to determine was Shirlene’s death murder, or suicide?
More than 14 years later the death of a Kapolei woman remains a mystery.
Last week KHON2′s Always Investigating got some promises of change to help track and deter sex assaults on the UH Manoa campus. Since that report, KHON2 learned some of the things already in place to help are falling short.
KHON2′s Always Investigating report was the first to tell you about a state welfare worker who took home tens of thousands of dollars in benefits she shouldn’t have. On Tuesday, Diane Gorospe-Leong received her sentence.
When a life-threatening emergency strikes every second counts. How quickly can first-responders reach you?
Crime stats say there are about a dozen sex assaults on the UH Manoa campus every year. Some say that number is probably much higher. New rules will be making sure crimes like that are reported, and prevented.
A system that’s supposed to revolutionize health care in Hawaii is costing the state’s taxpayer-supported hospitals more than double the originally projected cost.
They went to prison, got out, and are supposed to be supervised on parole. Sometimes that supervision falls short and the parolee goes on the lam.
What do you do with your old cell phones? If you’ve ever given it away, sold or recycled it, you probably wiped it clean or thought you did. But an old phone can be a goldmine for thieves.
University of Hawaii West Oahu students are getting some money back. Just days ago, KHON2 exposed just how much UH was collecting in student… More »
Imagine your personal information getting out, wherever the wind takes it. Quite literally, that happened to hundreds of people, until a good Samaritan stepped in to get it stopped with the help of KHON2.
Oct. 1 was supposed to be the start-up of health-plan shopping as part of the Affordable Care Act, but problems plagued insurance exchanges nationwide, including Hawaii.
He terrorized an Oahu neighborhood in the 1980s, raping 16 women. On Monday, the man known as the “Manoa Rapist” went before a parole board, asking for a second chance. KHON2 found out that while he won’t be getting out soon, he is a step closer to being released for a test-run at freedom.
KHON2 reveals a new program that’s driving up a price hike for vehicle safety check inspection fees and how it could help consumers in the end.
KHON2 investigates where construction waste goes and what the plan is in light of the big building boom ahead.
KHON2 uncovered an extreme backlog at the Department of Education when dealing with complaints about staff. A Kauai school is one place where there are tensions mounting while the backlog drags on.
KHON2 reveals how long it takes for bad teacher cases to drag on and how long it takes to clear a good teacher’s name.
The man known as the “Manoa rapist” is up for parole and could be just one step away from being back in the community. John Freudenberg has been considered for release from his life sentences just about every year since 1996, denied each time. The only hurdle left before his hearing next month is for him to get on work furlough.
KHON2 investigates and learned a city worker was reading aloud to a chair when it enforced the new city sidewalk nuisance law.
A KHON2 investigative report on a state Hummer lead to more questions about state use of everything from fancy SUVs to brand new Harley-Davidsons.
KHON2 investigates what problems the Honolulu Community College’s aviation program is having and how students can succeed.
The promise of a six-figure career in an exciting but dangerous field lured dozens into a costly class. Now, the teacher can’t be reached, the students’ money is gone, and their jobs are on the line.
Everybody knows the rules. Skip your mortgage and you could face foreclosure. But what about when the banks themselves are accused of skipping some of their duties? Thousands of people are thought to be potentially affected by banking practices that appear headed toward class action lawsuits in Hawaii.