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Published on May 8, 2015
Kahoolawe, an island that many Hawaiians hold as sacred, has been a cultural and political touchstone since the 1970s. When the U.S. military handed over control of Kahoolawe to the state of Hawaii, unexploded bombs and erosion left a barren landscape that many to this day are working to replant and restore. Today, Kahoolawe waits to be transferred to a Native Hawaiian entity to manage the island, but funding for the clean-up is fast running out. The Legislature has approved $2 million to help continue the restoration of Kahoolawe, but will it be enough?