A K LEO T H E
MONDAY, JULY 1 to SUNDAY JULY 7, 2013 VOLUME 108 ISSUE 89
Serving the students of the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa.
K ELLY Z AKIMI Staff Writer As of June, the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa has begun its participation in the Food Waste Challenge, a program designed to diminish food waste on campus. “UH Mānoa represents a large population of O‘ahu and diverting food waste from our campus would have a tremendous impact on the environment,” said Doorae Shin of the Hawai‘i Student Sustainability Coalition. According to an EPA press release, food waste accounts for 25 percent of all material sent to landﬁ lls and incinerators — the most of any type of waste. The
Sustainability Council, Sodexo and Food Services are working together to determine food waste baseline numbers and will commit to a minimum 5 percent decrease in the food waste designated for landﬁ lls. “The Food Waste Challenge is a program started by the EPA [Environmental Protection Agency] to divert as much pre-consumer and post-consumer food waste as possible,” Shin said. After the current numbers of food waste are attained, WasteWise, a system of the EPA meant to help organizations reduce waste, will assist UH Mānoa in setting a speciﬁ c goal of reduction to be achieved by 2014.
V O I C E
To meet reduction goals, resident dining facilities will continue with organizing “Weigh the Waste” campaigns to educate students on how to decrease food waste, as well as encourage waste reduction through various publicity venues. “For the kitchens, we continue to batch cook and monitor customer counts and use historical data for food production to minimize food waste,” Sodexo General Manager Donna Ojiri said. Decreasing food waste is an issue that Mānoa has already been examining. Currently, Sodexo donates to EcoFeed, which utilizes food waste to feed pigs on local farms, and Student Or-
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ganic Farm Training, which creates compost used in the landscaping efforts around campus. Many campus vendors also regularly practice composting and donating unused food to homeless shelters. Mānoa staff believes the Food Waste Challenge will breathe new life into the sustainability movement for students and help them become aware of food waste in particular. Sodexo District Manager Marc Nakamoto said he hopes this will be an “educational and awareness” opportunity for students. “This is an issue that each and every one of us can make a difference in,” Nakamoto said, “Whether
it is recycling food waste, taking only what you can consume or donating to feed the hungry, every small action can make a big difference.” Shin said students can talk to the vendors about where they buy their food and ask about the challenge. “They can talk to their peers and make the issue of food waste known so we can begin to be mindful of the impacts we have as individuals,” Shin said. A press conference was held on June 19 at Aloha Tower to publicize the participation of UH Mānoa, Kapiolani Community College and Hawai‘i Paciﬁ c University in the Challenge and to celebrate the state’s sustainability efforts as a whole.
Page 2 | Ka Leo | Monday, July 1 2013
News@kaleo.org |Noelle Fujii Editor
K A LEO T H E
V O I C E
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Ka Leo O Hawai‘i is the campus newspaper of the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa. It is published by the Board of Publications three times a week except on holidays and during exam periods. Circulation is 10,000. Ka Leo is also published once a week during summer sessions with a circulation of 5,000. Ka Leo is funded by student fees and advertising. Its editorial content reflects only the views of its writers, reporters, columnists and editors, who are solely responsible for its content. No material that appears in Ka Leo may be reprinted or republished in any medium without permission. The first newsstand copy is free; for additional copies, please visit Ka Leo. Subscription rates are $50 for one semester and $85 for one year. ©2012 Board of Publications.
ADMINISTRATION The Board of Publications, a student organization chartered by the University of Hawai‘i Board of Regents, publishes Ka Leo O Hawai‘i. Issues or concerns can be reported to the board (Rebekah Carroll, chair; Nicholas Pope, vice chair; or Mechelins Kora Iechad, treasurer) via firstname.lastname@example.org. Visit www.kaleo.org/board_of_publications
Journalists’ protection in question after Hawai‘i shield law expires SATOSHI SUGIYAMA Contributing Writer While President Barack Obama pledged to protect journalists’ integrity following a Justice Department scandal that included secretly obtaining journalists’ phone records and a personal email account, the Hawai‘i State Legislature let its own “shield law” expire on June 30 after it failed to agree on an amended version. The effort to extend the journalistic protection ended to no avail after the Senate and House of Representatives did not reach an agreement on the compromised version of the bill H.B. 622 C.D.1, which removed the shield law privilege from nontraditional journalists, established stricter qualiﬁcations to be regarded as a journalist and made the law permanent. In response to the passage of the compromised bill, the House passed its own bill that preserved the protection of nontraditional journalists for two more years. Both chambers could not reconcile disagreements further, and the legislative session adjourned without progress. Senator Clayton Hee, a chairman of the Hawaii Senate Judiciary Committee who supported H.B. 622, blamed the House for failing to extend the Hawai‘i shield law. “Because of the unilateral action taken by the House of Representatives on the morning of April 30, 2013, the media shield bill died,” Hee said in an email. Representative Karl Rhoads, who worked with Hee in the Conference Committee, said the bill was just “a compromise.” “I did not particularly like that version of the bill, but I thought it was better than nothing,” Rhoads said. “Many of my colleagues … felt that nothing was better than the conference version that Senator Hee and I agree to.”
T H E O R I G I N A L S H I E L D L AW In Session Laws of Hawaii 2008, ACT 210 established the legal privilege of withholding news sources to professional journalists and nontraditional journalists alike in Hawai‘i. The Senate Judiciary Committee ﬁ rst added signiﬁcant revisions in April that invalidated an authority to invoke privileges for “any individuals … (who are)materially similar or identical to that of a journalist or newscaster,” who engaged in newsgathering and distribution activity. The amendment continues to grant protections from “compellable testimony” for traditional journalists who are or were employed by the news agency. To invoke the privileges, however, “journalists” have to meet certain standards, including the requirement to engage in newsgathering activities for “ﬁnancial gain or livelihood” at organizations either run by “paid circulation” or organizations that “supply news” to syndicated news organizations. That excludes college newspapers in Hawai‘i including Ka Leo and Hawai‘i Reporter because they do not charge a subscription fee.
P RO T E C T I O N R E MOV E D Gerald Kato, a journalism professor at the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa, criticized a removal of legal protection from nontraditional journalists. “In the past 20 years, the Internet revolution has greatly changed how we get information and from whom we get information,” Kato said. “If we’re going to have a 21st century law, we need to acknowledge this reality.” Jeffrey Portnoy, a media attorney practicing at Cades Schutte who represents the Hawai‘i Shield Law Coalition, is disappointed by the loss of legal protection. “We are the very ﬁrst state to lose a shield law,” Portnoy said. “That’s not a very enviable record.”
Hawai‘i’s original shield law was lauded as “one of America’s best re-
JEFFREY PORTNOY / KA LEO O HAWAI‘I
Jeffrey Portnoy has practiced law at Cades Schutte since 1972.
We are the very first state to lose a shield law. That’s not a very enviable record. – Jeffery Portnoy, media attorney porter’s privilege laws,” according to the Student Press Law Center. “What (the) 21st century has shown is that all types of other ways to communicate new ... (that) don’t meet traditional tests of newspaper or newspaper employee,” Portnoy said. A growing number of UH students receive news from nontraditional news sources: 48 percent of students receive news from Internet sites including Twitter, BuzzFeed and Facebook, while 50 percent depend on traditional sources such as newspapers, television and radio according to a survey conducted by Ka Leo in March 2013. Hee highlighted that the majority of the members in both chambers are “overwhelmingly in support of an amended version of the existing media shield law.” Ben Cruz, a graduate student studying physical education at UH, is skeptical to an idea that
nontraditional journalists have the same kind of protection as traditional journalists do. “Bloggers do not have credentials,” Cruz said. In the House Judiciary Committee, Attorney General David M. Louie and Deputy Attorney General Deirdre Marie-Iha testiﬁed that the protection of bloggers “should be … removed” in the Hawai‘i shield law ACT 210 amendment. “(T)he protection for ‘bloggers’ or nontraditional journalists is far too broad, untested and well beyond any statutory journalists’ shield enacted in any State,” the testimonial document said. Portnoy said the shield law privilege was never meant to be extended to everyone. “We’d never intended the bill or the law to cover housewives who once in every 6 months write (a) nasty blog about (a) neighbor, but we certainly wanted to cover people who work for online publications,” Portnoy said.
P RO T E C T I O N F O R T H E FUTURE Senator Les Ihara, who voted against the Conference Committee bill along with eight other senators, vowed to reintroduce the original shield law protecting nontraditional journalists. “I will introduce another bill to re-establish the shield law (of Hawai‘i) that’s about to expire,” Ihara said in an email. “I believe it may take support from the senate majority caucus (to) get the bill passed.” Portnoy said that even as a shield law expires, Hawai‘i’s journalism will continue to strive. “(W)e did not have shield law before 2008, and the First Amendment did not die and (the) media did whatever they did,” Portnoy said. “I’d never say we are much better off now ... but I don’t think journalism is going to come crushing in a week or 10 days from now.”
Page 3 | Ka Leo | Monday, July 1 2013
Become a Writer for Ka Leo! We are looking for highly motivated students interested in gaining real world experience.
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Features@kaleo.org |Jackie Perreira Editor
Features Skinfood: choose food and drinks that create healthier skin K ELLY SLOAN Staff Writer
WALNUT BANANA COOKIE S WITH OMEGA - 3 Recipe from walnuts.org
It’s the time of year when the weather gets hotter and more perspiration throughout the day increases the chance of clogged pores and breakouts. Lotions and creams can come to mind when talking about skin care, but what you consume is also a factor in skin health. What you eat and drink can show up on your skin, so it is important to be mindful of dietary choices.
You can substitute the all-purpose flour for whole wheat flour to increase the fiber and whole grains.
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Omega-3 and Omega-6 fatty acids provide oils that keep our skin from drying out. They are in the polyunsaturated fats family, which can be found in canola oil and walnuts.
It is a mineral found in many foods such as cod, tuna, shrimp, sunf lower seeds, bacon and Brazil nuts (which contains all the Selenium you need in a day). Selenium helps protect the skin against sun damage and skin cancer, acts like an antioxidant and improves the body’s overall health. Antioxidants protect cells from damage and help speed up the skin’s natural repair systems.
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Drinks like iced tea and coffee can help quench thirst, but water provides the most nutritional benefits. It keeps us hydrated, helps deliver nutrients to cells and keeps our digestive system and blood f lowing. Staying hydrated replaces the f luids lost in sweat and keeps your skin moisturized. Recommendations for water intake vary by the amount of water lost versus the amount needed for rehydration, so if you’ve been sweating a lot throughout the day, drink more water than you would normally. Dehydration can cause your skin to look and feel dry and wrinkled. The USDA Dietary Guidelines for water intake from food and beverages combined is about 15 cups per day for men and 11 cups per day for women.
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DIRECTIONS: 1. Preheat the oven to 350 degrees. 2. Beat the butter and sugars together until smooth. Mix in the egg and vanilla extract. Finely chop the banana and stir it into the sugar mixture. Stir in the oats, flour, salt, baking powder and walnuts. 3. Spoon the dough about 1 1/2 inches apart on parchment-lined cookie sheets. 4. Bake until light brown, about 15 minutes.
BIANCA MOARES / FLICKR, 24ORANGES.NL / FLICKR, MICHIGAN MOM / FLICKR, JOHNLOO / FLICKR, JOAN BOURNE / FLICKR, SORAZG / FLICKR , GRINGER / FLICKR, VEGANBAKING.NET / FLICKR, PAULINE MAK / FLICKR
Comics@kaleo.org | Nicholas Smith Editor
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Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.
ACROSS 1 Toast go-with 4 Its pH is more than 7 10 Queen’s spouse 14 “__ live and breathe!” 15 Spoil, as a barbecue 16 Most eligible to be drafted 17 Conceded the point 19 Sean Connery, by birth 20 Connected the opposite shores of, as a river 21 Flammable gas 23 Caravan’s watering hole 25 Feel remorse over 26 Like-minded groups 29 Yosemite grazer 31 Cattle marking 35 Geologist’s collectible 36 Backbone 38 Fishing spot 39 Turnpike traveler 40 With 69-Across, Dr. Seuss classic 41 State where Interstates 35 and 80 cross 42 Prie-__: kneeler 43 Receives guests 44 Symbol before the sharps and flats 45 Dust-up 47 Way past tipsy 48 Dress bottom 49 Influential D.C. group 51 Medication for insomniacs 53 Military mess assignment, and this puzzle’s title 56 Developmental stage 60 Sentence subject, as a rule 61 “Is that a guarantee?” 64 Oil cartel acronym 65 Repair shop courtesy 66 Wire thickness unit 67 Second-youngest March sister, in literature 68 __ Glue-All 69 See 40-Across
Puzzles will become progressively more difﬁcult through the week.
DOWN 1 They set up the 18-Down 2 Quickly, in memos 3 Flaky mineral 4 Sports venues 5 Puts on cargo 6 Tot’s wading spot 7 12 months in Madrid 8 Close to the ground 9 Word before circle or peace 10 Deli sandwich freebies 11 Ancient Peruvian 12 Eye-catching sign 13 Airport boarding area 18 Decisive end to a boxing match 22 Bathroom fixture 24 Enters stealthily 26 Thin nails 27 Huey and Dewey’s brother 28 Four pairs 30 Rustic paneling wood 32 Garlicky sauce 33 More modern 34 Preliminary version 36 Librarian’s admonition 37 Nav. officer 46 Bit in a horse’s mouth? 48 Recovers from a bender, with “up” 50 Washer phase 52 Yam, for one 53 Handle near a keyhole 54 Francis or John Paul II, e.g. 55 Song for two 57 Beef cut 58 Song for three 59 Shrill cry 62 Internet giant that owns MapQuest 63 ’60s combat venue, briefly
Solutions, tips and computer program at www.sudoku.com Go to www.kaleo.org for this puzzle’s solution.
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Go to www.kaleo.org for this puzzle’s solution.
Opinions@kaleo.org | Tim Metra Editor
Page 7 | Ka Leo | Monday, July 1 2013
Opinions Troubling trust issues My boyfriend is bi, and I’m worried that he’s going to cheat on me with a guy. We’ve been together for almost a year, and I want to know if I should stay with him or find a nice straight guy. I’ve always heard that when guys say they’re bisexual it’s just a step to full homosexual, and I know he still checks guys out. He goes to the gay bars sometimes, and I saw that Grindr app on his phone. Should I just trust that he’s faithful to me and is just casually checking out guys like how straight guys look at breasts, or should I confront him about his hook-up app and wandering eyes?
What’s the harm of same-sex marriage?
-Bi guy’s girl
CHARLOTTE OBSERVER / MCT
On June 26, the Supreme Court ruled against a portion of the Defense of Marriage Act, allowing married same-sex couples to have the same benefits as heterosexual married couples. TIM M ETR A Opinions Editor
Why is the issue of gay marriage still being viliﬁed in the United States? We are ﬁ rst world, postindustrial nation and supposedly on the frontline of social equality, and yet we still cannot come to grips with the fact that some people are homosexual in the same way that some people are redheads. The denial of equal legal rights to a significant portion of our population is ridiculous and has absolutely zero secular reasons. Fortunately, the U.S. Supreme Court majority thinks so as well, as evidenced by the striking down of a portion of the Defense of Marriage Act this week and the ruling that California’s Prop 8 was unconstitutional.
F U E L I N G T H E H AT E However, Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia did not
agree with the majority opinion and felt the need to author a vitriolic and hypocritical dissent that has made the U.S. look silly to the rest of the world. Rep. Michelle Bachmann said marriage is “something that God created, [marriage] is something that God will define.” Since when is the U.S. a theocracy? The reason the U.S. exists is freedom of religion, not the freedom of one religion to dictate social values to everyone else.
W H AT I S L AW F U L John Oliver of the Daily Show made a good point when he reminded us of the fact that part of the Supreme Court ’s job is to regulate the U.S. legal code when we start making decisions that are bad for us. One hundred and fifty years ago, slaver y was a daily reality. One hundred years ago, women still couldn’t vote. Fifty years ago segregation was
still in effect. Sometimes the law isn’t in the best interests of the people, and DOM A was one of these f laws.
MOV I N G O N What I fail to understand is why it’s even an issue. What harm does letting the gays get married cause? The whole “harmful to children” argument has been debunked for ages. Homosexuality isn’t a disease (although it was in the DSM until 1974). Good, God-fearing Americans won’t just start turning into perverts just because gay people can get married, contrary to what conservative Republicans have to say. The gays are getting married and next thing you know they’ll be having kids, raising families, voting and going to school with our kids. They do these things only after being denied and wronged, and society at large needs to embrace change.
My first thought is that he’s seeing someone on the side. The whole Grindr thing is suspicious, and I’m a little cynical by nature. However, that may not be the case. Based on my observations in the homosexual community, just because a guy is cruising Grindr doesn’t mean he’s looking for some. A lot of guys actually just use the app to make friends. I don’t think that’s the norm for Grindr users, but it happens. The wandering eyes is just something that guys do. Thanks to an over-sexualized society where men are basically encouraged to objectify women (and men in this case), you’re going to have to learn to live with this unless you find an exceptionally well-behaved gentleman. You’ll hear all kinds of arguments about how your man should only have eyes for you or that it’s sexist to think this way. The truth of the matter is that it happens, and guys really don’t appreciate being harped on about it. I wouldn’t worry too much about the gay bars. The bartenders are usually nicer, the drinks are stronger and the music is better. Use your wing woman skills, and you’ll probably have a great time. You can even bring your boyfriend and still have fun because he won’t get awkward in a room full of drunk gay guys. This leaves you with two options. You can trust that your man loves you back and just likes to be with his other people sometimes. Boys will be boys, who are you to undo 20 something years of social programming? Or, you can confront him. I wouldn’t recommend getting crazy about it, but share your concerns. If you’ve been together this long, your relationship should be able to handle sharing some feelings. If it can’t, you have more issues than thinking your bi-guy isn’t faithful.
Send Tim your questions at email@example.com
Sports@kaleo.org | Joey Ramirez Editor | Jeremy Nitta Associate
Page 8 | Ka Leo | Monday, July 1 2013
Sports JEREMY NIT TA AND BLAKE TOLENTINO Associate Sports Editor and Web Specialist
for Jrue Holiday, an All-Star guard. Philadelphia must think highly of Noel, and now the pressure will be on him to prove they were right.
D E S P I T E W I N N I N G T H E N BA F I N A L S, D O YO U T H I N K T H E M I A M I H E AT W I L L B E LOOKING TO MAKE ANY M A J O R C H A N G E S?
WHICH TEAM GOT THE BIGGEST STEAL ON DRAFT NIGHT?
B: The Sacramento Kings addressed one of their biggest problems by picking Ben McLemore. BLAKE: Yes. Chris Bosh’s pro- The Kings have been plagued by duction has declined ever since lackluster backcourt production, he landed in Miami, and last sea- and McLemore provides an inson was no different, with notable stant upgrade at shooting guard. drops in scoring and rebounding. A backcourt of Tyreke Evans and Dwyane Wade’s game is built on Ben McLemore could evolve into a superior athleticism, and at age 31, dangerous duo in the near future. he’s beginning to slow down. Miami may look to get the most out of J: The Minnesota Timberwolves their two stars while they still have entered the draft with huge holes high market value in order to re- at the shooting guard and center tool their team with Lebron James position. After the draft, they exit with both of those holes potentialas the sole face of their franchise. ly ﬁ lled. After drafting Michigan’s JEREMY: Yes. The Miami Heat Trey Burke, Minnesota traded are clearly Lebron James’ team him for the rights to guard Shabanow, and making sure that he stays zz Muhammad and center Gorgui in South Beach should be Miami’s Dieng. Muhammad gives them a ﬁ rst, if not only, priority. In the solid scorer, and Dieng provides playoffs, there were times where an excellent defender and shot James was carrying Miami in blocker. Two things the Timbergames. Understandably, he is one wolves desperately needed. of the best players in the league, but on a team with two other high- W H O W I L L B E T H E B I G G E S T ly paid superstars in Wade and F R E E AG E N T T O S W I T C H Bosh, that should not be happen- T E A M S? ing. I doubt Miami will make any B: Dwight Howard. He doesn’t big changes to a team that just won really ﬁt in Mike D’Antoni’s sysback-to-back titles, but if a team of- tem. As talented as Howard is, he fers a nice deal for one of the other hasn’t proven to be that much of stars, I think Miami should take it. an upgrade over Bynum, and as
W H I C H RO O K I E W I L L H AV E T H E MO S T P R E S S U R E T O S U C C E E D?
B: Anthony Bennett. Few saw the UNLV power forward going with the ﬁrst pick, so there will be plenty of skeptics. Bennett will have to perform early to prove that he was worth the gamble, especially in a city that has hungered for success since the departure of Lebron James.
J: I still think it’s Nerlens Noel. Many believed he could go ﬁ rst overall and instead slipped all the way down to the sixth spot in the draft by the New Orleans Pelicans. Then, he was traded to Philadelphia
long as D’Antoni remains the head coach of the Lakers, both parties could beneﬁt from parting ways.
J: I agree that it’s Howard. There are only two marquee players in this year’s free agent class: Howard and L.A. Clippers guard Chris Paul, and it doesn’t seem like Paul is going to leave Los Angeles. That means Howard is the All-Star caliber player on the market, and he has expressed multiple times that he wants to leave the Lakers. The Lakers gambled that Howard could make them a championship team. Instead, it has come back to bite them, and now they can only hope that this won’t set their franchise back too far.
What’s next in the NBA
- ONONE Send the sports desk your questions at firstname.lastname@example.org
Forbes ranks Lebron James as the fourth highest paid athlete in the world with an income totalling $59.8 million. MIAMI HERALD / MCT