Policy

INDEPENDENT LENS
One Child Nation

 

China’s one-child policy forever changed the lives of mothers and children. Inspired by the birth of her first child, filmmaker Nanfu Wang returns to China to speak with her mother and brother, and explore the ripple effect of this social experiment.

 

 

 

Donor Privacy Policy

How PBS Hawaiʻi Protects Donor Information

 

PBS Hawaiʻi recognizes and respects the importance of your privacy and we are firmly committed to protecting your privacy.  PBS Hawaiʻi adheres to a strict policy for ensuring the privacy of your personally identifiable information, such as full name, address, e-mail address, telephone number and/or other identifiable information. We understand that, when you become a PBS Hawaiʻi donor, you are placing your trust in us.

 

PBS Hawaiʻi does not sell, rent, donate or exchange its donor names with any organization for any reason. Furthermore, PBS Hawaiʻi does not purchase, rent or accept for any reason the names of donors to candidates for public office; or donors or members of committees or organizations supporting candidates, political parties or organizations that solicit funds for use in political campaigns for any purpose.

 

PBS Hawaiʻi adopts appropriate data collection, storage and processing practices and security measures to help protect against unauthorized access, alteration, disclosure or destruction of your personal information, but PBS Hawaiʻi cannot guarantee that your information is 100% secure. Your credit card information is not stored by PBS Hawaiʻi.

 

How PBS Hawaiʻi Shares Donor Information

 

PBS Hawaiʻi may occasionally employ other companies to perform direct mail and web-based campaigns on our behalf. These third party vendors may have access to donor information but are required to protect the confidentiality of the information and ensure the names we provide will not be used for any purpose other than communications from us to our donors. Our donors always have the option to exclude their names from being provided to a third party by “opting-out” through email or mail.

 

PBS Hawaiʻi will not disclose contributor or donor names or other personally identifiable information to any nonaffiliated third party unless it first discloses to the contributors and donors that such information may be disclosed.  If the disclosure is not required by law or judicial process, PBS Hawaiʻi will give the contributor or donor the opportunity to direct that the information shall not be disclosed, along with an explanation of how to exercise that nondisclosure option.

 

In addition, PBS Hawaiʻi shares personal information about our Users with Public Broadcasting Service (“PBS”) (http://www.pbs.org/). PBS Hawaiʻi will also share personally identifiable information about Users when required to do so by law, or in the good faith belief that such action is necessary to comply with state and federal laws or to respond to a court order, subpoena, or search warrant. PBS Hawaiʻi will also share personally identifiable information if we believe it is necessary to protect the rights, property and safety of us or others.

 

PBS Hawaiʻi may also share personally identifiable information in connection with, or during negotiations of, any merger, sale of company assets, financing or acquisition of all or a portion of our business to another company. Moreover, PBS Hawaiʻi may share personally identifiable information about a User upon the User’s consent.

 

PBS Hawaiʻi may share generic aggregated demographic information not linked to any personally identifiable information regarding Users with third parties.

 

Opt-Out / Contact Information

 

Donors may opt out of services by contacting email@pbshawaii.org, by calling 808.462.5000 or via www.pbshawaii.org donation pages.

 

If you have any questions, comments, or concerns about PBS Hawaiʻi’s Privacy Policy and PBS Hawaiʻi’s privacy and security practices, you can contact a us at:

 

Phone: 808-462-5000

E-mail Address: email@pbshawaii.org

 

 

 

FRONTLINE
The Facebook Dilemma, Part 1 of 2

FRONTLINE: The Facebook Dilemma, Part 1 of 2

 

FRONTLINE details the early warnings about Facebook’s impact on privacy and democracy in the U.S. and around the world. Original interviews and rare footage show how the company faced claims of misuse while becoming an unprecedented global power.

 

Preview

 

 

 

FRONTLINE
The Facebook Dilemma, Part 2 of 2

 

FRONTLINE examines Facebook’s response to charges that it promotes “fake news” and disrupts American politics. Included: the company’s role sowing division worldwide; and the challenges that face the social media platform.

 

 

FRONTLINE
Out of Gitmo

 

Produced in collaboration with NPR, FRONTLINE presents the dramatic story of a Gitmo detainee released from the controversial U.S. prison after 14 years, and the struggle over freeing prisoners once deemed international terrorists. Also in this hour, FRONTLINE works with Retro Report to explore the untold history of the Guantanamo Bay prison.

 

PBS HAWAII PRESENTS
Fixing Juvie Justice

PBS HAWAII PRESENTS Fixing Juvie Justice

 

Young people are entering the juvenile justice system in surprising numbers, and they seem to emerge worse than when they entered. In this film, a co-production of National Geographic and Pacific Islanders in Communications, we see how a group of innovators applies the restorative justice principles of the Maori people of New Zealand to the mean streets of Baltimore.

 

In Maori villages of the past, a crime would put the community out of balance. Traditional Maori justice turns on the idea of restoring that balance. This film crosses the globe to a culturally sacred marae (meeting ground) where Judge Heemi Taumanu has established an alternative youth court that draws on these principles. Viewers see how people come together to resolve conflict in their own communities and all of the drama that unfolds when everyone is given a chance and encouraged to let emotions out. Can a community-based approach to justice derived from a structure conceived centuries ago in New Zealand give hope to the mean streets of the United States?