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If you’d like to help support public media organizations like PBS Hawai‘i: Contact your Hawai‘i Congressional delegates. Go to ProtectMyPublicMedia.org and sign a petition. Continue to pitch in with your private dollars as you can.
Musashi Minamoto, right, as depicted by artist Yoshitake Tsunejiro. One of the greatest swordfighters in history comes to mind as PBS Hawai‘i sets out to draft a new strategic plan to guide us in a rapidly changing media environment.
Britain’s Queen Victoria, ruler of the most powerful nation in the world in her time, and Queen Emma of Hawai‘i, ali‘i of the most isolated archipelago, formed a friendship that bridged the long distance and the 17-year difference in their ages.   It was a friendship born of grief.
Daniel Tiger looks more like a stuffed animal than a sage. But he’s as wise as he is fuzzy. In the animated TV show, Daniel Tiger’s Neighborhood – built upon Mister Rogers’ Neighborhood – Daniel Tiger shares simple life lessons that help toddlers deal with very real issues, such as disappointment, anger and jealousy.
General Managers of PBS stations across the country met last month for a strategy session, looking at what kind of programming is needed most in our country, and how to make the content more responsive and more interactive.
A Hawaiian proverb tells us: To prepare for 1 year, plant kalo. To prepare for 10 years, plant koa. To prepare for 100 years, teach the children.
We’ll get there. Resilience is in our DNA The people of Hawai‘i bought us a $30 million new home. You provided us a forward-looking physical plant and the stability of property ownership. And, of course, you now expect us to “bring it” with more and more quality content and higher and higher production values.
My job is essentially to be a problem-solver. There’s certainly enough to reach for, as the fragmented worlds of media and education require more focus, more engagement, more depth, more context. And in this rapidly changing world, answers are a moving target. But that’s not the toughest part of my job.
Your team at PBS Hawai‘i took a cue from our favorite guy in a sweater, Mister Rogers, and invited scores of neighboring businesses to an open house. After a half-century in Manoa, we’re newbies in a new home across town at Nimitz Highway and Sand Island Access Road.
It’s one thing to see a building on a blueprint or in construction infancy. It’s another thing to finally enter the real deal.   So how is it?   In a word, glorious.   It feels great to walk in the PBS Hawai‘i’s The Clarence T.C. Ching Campus and get to work.
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