In this Feb. 11, 2019 photo, with snow-capped Haleakala serving as a backdrop, Paia Maui's Scott Picton, left, plays a guitar and Saskatchewan's Shannon and Dan Runcie walk on Sugar Beach in South Maui, Hawaii. The summit area of Haleakala National Park is closed because of "extreme winter conditions." Park officials said Tuesday, Feb. 12, 2019, that snow, ice, fallen trees and rocks are making the area dangerous. [Matthew Thayer/The News via AP]
Dion Feng  ma Leilani Galea'i
Dion Feng  ma Leilani Galea'i mai le South Pacific Academy lea ua fa'alauiloa fo'i a la'ua galuega fa'atino i lenei tausaga. [ata: Leua AIono Frost]
Davina with DHR Finance; Ina with Payroll; and Lynn from the Classification-Contract Section
The lovely ladies of the Dept of Human Resources during their Valentine's activity yesterday. The women wore red in honor of the occasion and candy grams were distributed to DHR employees. Pictured are Davina with DHR Finance; Ina with Payroll; and Lynn from the Classification-Contract Section. [photo: courtesy]
Dion Feng  ma Leilani Galea'i
Davina with DHR Finance; Ina with Payroll; and Lynn from the Classification-Contract Section

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ASCC-ACNR/Land Grant director Aufa’i Apulu Ropeti Areta (2nd right) welcomed visitors from the Independent State of Samoa’s environmental ministries, who came to learn firsthand about the invasive little fire ant, which has yet to reach Samoa.  Pictured with Aufa'i are Samoa Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries ACEO Lupeomanu Pelenato Fonoti; Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment CEO Tofa Ulu Bismarck Crawley Areta; and Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment ACEO Seumaloisalafai Afele Faiila
Pago Pago, AMERICAN SAMOA — The recent invasion of the little fire ant on Tutuila is causing concern not only in American Samoa, but also in neighboring Samoa. The extensive links and movement of people and goods between the two Samoas create a risk that the ant could accidentally be transported over to Samoa. In response, the Samoa government has placed restrictions on imports of some items from...

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ASCC-ACNR/Land Grant director Aufa’i Apulu Ropeti Areta (2nd right) welcomed visitors from the Independent State of Samoa’s environmental ministries, who came to learn firsthand about the invasive little fire ant, which has yet to reach Samoa.  Pictured with Aufa'i are Samoa Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries ACEO Lupeomanu Pelenato Fonoti; Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment CEO Tofa Ulu Bismarck Crawley Areta; and Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment ACEO Seumaloisalafai Afele Faiila
Pago Pago, AMERICAN SAMOA — The recent invasion of the little fire ant on Tutuila is causing concern not only in American Samoa, but also in neighboring Samoa. The extensive links and movement of people and goods between the two Samoas create a risk that the ant could accidentally be transported...
February 17, 2019

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