Hūlili is a multidisciplinary forum for current research that examines the nature, needs, and strengths of Kānaka Maoli and Native Hawaiian communities. Through collaboration and critique, Hūlili fosters new connections and shared insights to mobilize greater Hawaiian well-being.

The journal’s editoral board provides direction and expertise to ensure cultural and academic rigor.

Randall K. Quinones Akee
University of California, Los Angeles
Maenette K. P. Ah Nee-Benham
University of Hawai‘i–West O‘ahu
Toni Bissen
The Pūʻā Foundation
Thomas Kā‘eo Duarte
Kamehameha Schools
Cynthia G. Franklin
University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
kuʻualoha hoʻomanawanui
University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
Walter Kahumoku III
University of Hawai‘i–West O‘ahu
J. Kēhaulani Kauanui
Wesleyan University
Morris Lai
University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
Kawika M. K. I. Liu
Imperial Health Plan of California
Mele Look
University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
Jodie Mattos
University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
Kaleo Patterson
Pacific Justice and Reconciliation Center
ʻUmi Perkins
Kamehameha Schools
Kalei Stern
Mid Pacific Institute
Ty P. Kāwika Tengan
University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
William H. Wilson
University of Hawaiʻi at Hilo

Hūlili is published by Kamehameha Publishing, a division of Kamehameha Schools.




The Hour of Remembering
Elizabeth Kapuʻuwailani Lindsey

On Being Hawaiian
Johnathan Osorio

Grounding Hawaiian Learners—and Teachers—in Their Indigenous Identity
Monica A. Kaʻimipono Kaiwi

Kaupapa Māori Research and Pākehā Social Science: Epistemological Tensions in a Study of Māori Health
Fiona Cram, Tim McCreanor, Linda Tuhiwai Smith, Ray Nairn, and Wayne Johnstone

Civil Rights and Wrongs: Understanding Doe v. Kamehameha Schools
Trisha Kehaulani Watson

The Roles of Family Obligation and Parenting Practices in Explaining the Well-Being of Native Hawaiian Adolescents Living in Poverty
Barbara D. DeBaryshe, Sylvia Yuen, Lana N. Nakamura, and Ivette Rodriguez Stern

The Application of Terror Management Theory to Native Hawaiian Well-Being
A. Kuʻulei Serna

“For the Interest of the Hawaiians Themselves”: Reclaiming the Benefits of Hawaiian-Medium Education
William H. Wilson and Kauanoe Kamanā

Makawalu: Standards, Curriculum, and Assessment for Literature through an Indigenous Perspective
Monica A. Kaʻimipono Kaiwi and Walter Kahumoku III

Mālama nā Leo a Kuʻua nā ʻŌlelo: Hānai-ing a Native Hawaiian Creative Writing Curriculum
Brandy Nālani McDougal

Ka Loina Kāne: Changes in Station, Changes in Health
Bud Pomaikaʻipuʻuwaihāmama Cook and Lucia Tarallo-Jensen

Changing the Culture of Research: An Introduction to the Triangulation of Meaning
Manulani Aluli-Meyer

This Land Is My Land: The Role of Place in Native Hawaiian Identity
Shawn Malia Kanaʻiaupuni and Nolan Malone