In The News
ASHINGTON, DC — Hawaii Reps. Tulsi Gabbard and Colleen Hanabusa introduced bipartisan legislation to strengthen civil defense preparedness in Hawaii and across the country.
WASHINGTON (Gray DC) -- “There should be a sense of urgency," Hawaii Congresswoman Tulsi Gabbard (D-HI-2) said.
Gabbard is frustrated by the inaction of her colleagues in the wake attempted hacking during the 2016 election. She said that’s when 21 states’ election systems were targeted by hackers.
U.S. Reps. Tulsi Gabbard and Colleen Hanabusa introduced a bill which could give floriculture research in Hawaii a boost.
The State Assistance for Tropical Floriculture Research Act of 2018 would allow states to seek grants of at least $250,000 per year to research and develop disease-resistant varieties of tropical flowers.
By: Harrison Cramer
When missile-alert sirens blared across Hawaii last month, citizens were expected to hunker down inside and wait for help—at least according to the Hawaii Emergency Management Agency, which tells citizens to “Get Inside, Stay Inside, and Stay Tuned.”
After a mass shooting that killed 17 people at a southern Florida high school, legislators and residents in Hawaii are reassessing the effectiveness of state and federal gun laws.
Koloa resident Karen Cos said it should be more difficult for people to obtain guns, not withstanding the Second Amendment.
WASHINGTON (Gray DC) -- The anti-sexual harassment movement is hitting Capitol Hill and some lawmakers are taking a stand.
"In so many ways elected officials are treated differently," Rep. Tulsi Gabbard (D-HI-2) said.
Congresswoman Tulsi Gabbard is calling for diplomatic solutions with North Korea just as Hawaii returned to sounding a monthly nuclear attack warning siren because of the growing threat from that country.
Q&A: Congresswoman Tulsi Gabbard on the future of marijuana legalization
Now in her third term in the US House of Representatives, Congresswoman Tulsi Gabbard has become a major proponent of marijuana legislation.
Sacramento, CA (November 8, 2017) — A broad coalition of more than 75 interfaith and community groups, 17 state and federal elected officials, and 38 leading academics urged the California State Board of Education (SBE) this week to reject textbooks portraying Hinduism, Jainism, and Indian history inaccurately and in a stereotyped manner.