As Maui observes the six month mark since the deadly wildfires, business leaders are sounding the alarm about the state of the tourism-dependent economy.
The impacts of climate change including related disasters, such as wildfires and sea level rise, are increasingly raising a question about how best to save cultural heritage.
In Hawaii, people who lost their homes to wildfires could soon be living in a pop-up village, with space for around 250 people.
There's little that separates the ocean from the 2,200 burned buildings in Lahaina. Officials are working to block runoff that could harm the coral reefs offshore.
Families displaced by wildfire get a welcome reprieve as a surf session for kids and families gave them a chance for a normal Saturday.
Since the fire residents have gotten multiple calls from realtors offering to buy their land. Activists want a role in planning, to keep developers from pushing out those who call Lahaina home.
The latest revision came after Hawaii Gov. Josh Green said the FBI was working to "un-duplicate" people who were reported missing.
With the help of non-profit Emergency RV, Los Angeles County Firefighters are donating RVs as temporary housing for firefighters who lost homes in Maui.
Those displaced by the fires have found temporary quarters in hotels and with family and friends. One host opened their home to 87 evacuees, most of them from one extended family.