Nearly every day, you will see volunteers walking into the waters of Maunalua Bay to get rid of invasive mudweed algae. The bay and the surrounding waters have seen a regeneration of native algae - the kind that provides food for the reef fish and native algae.
Since the project started to remove the invasive algae - a project called "The Great Huki" - native algae has increased to cover more than 50 percent of the reef and it's growing all the time.
The invasive algae doesn't go to waste. It's taken to inland farms to be used as compost. In its own way, the invasive algae serves a purpose.
Honolulu police continue to search for a serial rapist who they believe assaulted three women in the Makakilo and Liliha areas. KHON2 spoke with criminal experts on how you can better protect yourself and your family.
A $65,000 piece of equipment ripped off from the city is making officials think twice about where to store its property.
Gov. Neil Abercrombie announced Friday that the State of Hawaii ended fiscal year 2013 with a positive fund balance of $844 million. The state's positive balance marks a $1.1 billion turn-around since the governor took office.