HPD had a budget last fiscal year of more than $236 million from the general fund and didn’t spend all of it.
Sources say part of the agreement involves getting paid under $500,000, an amount close to the rest of his salary through 2019.
Raynard Oshiro is accused of building a fancy kitchen at the Wailuku Public Works Baseyard with county money.
Honolulu’s prosecuting attorney has opened up to Always Investigating, saying he will be making no changes in Katherine Kealoha’s job status…
It’s the biggest fallout yet from conspiracy allegations within the Honolulu police department.
The governor’s biennial budget includes a handful of capital transportation projects, but he says they’re still working on the best approach…
Retired officer Niall Silva is the first Honolulu police officer to strike a plea deal alleging a cover-up.
Mounting legal costs and allegations of wasteful spending are being lobbed by both sides of a bitterly divided Office of Hawaiian Affairs.
The mayor now says it appears payments on the project will continue long after the project is built.
While some concerns, such as voter fraud, came up, for the most part, many were in favor of the proposal.
It could now cost $9.5 billion to build Honolulu’s rail system to Ala Moana, including the cost of debt service.
In the general election, 1,241 votes were invalidated, largely due to signature verification issues on absentee mail-ins.
What could this mean for Hawaii, especially Honolulu’s cash-strapped rail project?
Always Investigating is asking whether a new theory is enough for prosecutors to take another look.
Her father is calling for justice to be fully served after he learned the man behind bars for the crime may not have acted alone.
The overwhelming vote, combined with a changing of the guard at the commission, are together a big shift for the board that oversees HPD.
Honolulu’s Police Commission was given broader powers in Tuesday’s election.
We dug into the long-term care reports to track the trends of the most common violations, and found extensive blackouts on most of them.
Nearly 12,000 people in Hawaii have found long-term care in the face of a severe shortage, but thousands more need it still.
At many points along the way, ballots could end up in limbo.