Pap got got.
Pap got got.
BuzzFeed reviewed the court files of Michael Egan’s first sexual assault lawsuit and found a number of strange and bewildering claims. Some seem to contradict allegations in his suit against Bryan Singer.
Surf photographer Eugene Tan has hit the beach every morning for 13 years. He’s caught a few special moments.
Get out the sunscreen.
It even snows.
In a deposition in 2003, Michael Egan swore under oath that he had never traveled outside the continental United States during the time he now says he was assaulted by Singer. “I’m not sure how he interpreted the continental United States,” Egan’s lawyer said.
A 16-year-old-boy survived the long journey despite cold temperatures at 38,000 feet and lack of oxygen, the FBI said. Update: The boy was reportedly trying to see relatives in Africa.
Focus on Hawaii.
You can hardly blame aliens for wanting to invade. Which they will, in the new DreamWorks animated film HOME, coming to theaters in 2015.
On March 1, 1954, the U.S. detonated its largest nuclear bomb on Bikini Atoll. Sixty years later, the U.S. continues the militarization of the area, and in exchange, Micronesians are allowed limited access to America.
Roosevelt High School in Honolulu was put on lockdown for two hours after a shooting was reported. Police were at the school to pick up a runaway teenager.
When Mike Coots was 18, he lost his leg during a shark attack, but survived by punching the animal in the face. One month later, he was back in the ocean surfing.
A super swell like this only happens once every 10 years, the National Weather Service said.
Via film maker Eric Sterman.
Don’t worry, he’s OK!
Hello, welcome to Intercourse.
Seventy-two years later, veterans gathered in Honolulu, Hawaii, for the anniversary of the attacks on Pearl Harbor.
Warning: don’t watch this if you’re scared of adventure.
In Hawaii, legislation is moving forward that bans spraying pesticides and growing GMOs. But Hawaii isn’t alone: Twenty-eight states have introduced bills relating to genetically modified crops this year.
The Hawaii Senate voted in favor of an amended marriage equality bill, sending the measure to Gov. Neil Abercrombie. Marriages will begin Dec. 2. Update — President Obama says “freedom and equality affirmed.”
In Hawaii both sides of the marriage equality debate defend their message with Native Hawaiian or kanaka maoli words or expressions. How can this be?
The state House Judiciary and Finance committees began a marathon hearing on a marriage equality bill Thursday morning, which is expected to continue for several days. The bill would allow same-sex couples to marry starting Nov. 18.
The state Senate overwhelmingly approved a marriage equality bill Wednesday by a 20-4 vote.
In a special session called by Gov. Neil Abercrombie, the state Senate’s Committee on Labor and Judiciary listened to testimony Monday and recommended passage of the bill. If the bill passes the legislature, Abercrombie will sign it, and Hawaii would become the 15th state to legalize marriage equality.
Aloha ʻoe, aloha ʻoe, until we meet again.
Plus an exclusive interview with Calvin and Hobbes creator Bill Watterson, 20 “healthy” costumes for Halloween, and sex advice from a fire artist.
Between now and the end of October, advocates for marriage equality hope to make significant advances — involving lawsuits or lawmakers in at least seven states. Here’s what you need to know.
“I’m extremely disappointed that instead of working together to pass a reasonable funding solution, Congress has placed this burden on hard-working Americans,” Rep. Tulsi Gabbard laments. Here in Hawaii, Volcano National Park is shut down.
Dance like no one’s watching.
On Monday faulty pipelines leaked as much as 233,000 gallons of molasses into the Honolulu Harbor. The spill is expected to kill thousands of fish and other marine life.