Our third event focused on raising the awareness of food issues in Hawaii by highlighting the innovative works of Green Wheel Food Hub, the Institute of Human Services, and Transition Oahu. Activities included face painting, bag making with the Kōkua Hawaiʻi Foundation, a tsukemono workshop, and talk circle on food issues. Participants included Revolution Books, Aikea, Nā Mea Hawaiʻi, and the Hawaiʻi Book Publishers Association, which featured a lead-up book swap. We screened four local short films from the Maui Huliau Foundation, R3IMAGE and the Department of Urban & Regional Planning, closing with Bob Bates' documentary Ingredients Hawaiʻi.

Special thanks to Mike Higgins for projection services; Dana Paresa for another fabulous poster design; Jake Johnson for another great video; the SAPFB, UHM for funding; and last but not least the Hawai'i People's Fund also for funding.

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Community Funds & Action!

          REMEMBERING CHINATOWN

From its earliest grantmaking, in 1972-3 into the 1990s, Hawaii People’s Fund supported community organizing in Honolulu’s Chinatown. The critical grassroots groups were Third Arm and People Against Chinatown Evictions (PACE).

 

Several continuous Hawaii People’s Fund constituents were part of these groups and one asked if we might help preserve more of the stories from this important period of strategic activism,

 

Hawaii People’s Fund worked with a UH student-intern in the spring/summer of 2016. Sonja Cookman put this article together. She met with about a dozen organizers from those days. She also scanned a number of original documents, organizational newsletters and media coverage. Hawaii People’s Fund was able to digitize a couple hundred old slides.

 

The original activists plan to come together to archive more of their memories. Hawaii People’s Fund hopes this article, the first source documents, and the ongoing work of the surviving organizers will help preserve the history and serve to inspire and inform continued struggles against evictions and gentrification and activism for access to health care, housing and dignity for all.

Click the title above or open the document below to read Sonjaʻs paper.

 

See more pictures by movement photographer, Ed Greevy, here: http://edgreevy.com/chinatown/2016/04/chinatown/

small%20file%20RememberingChinatownEd.pdf

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