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Candidate Q&A: Honolulu City Council District 2 — Matt Weyer

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Editor’s note: For Hawaii’s Nov. 8 General Election, Civil Beat asked candidates to answer some questions about where they stand on various issues and what their priorities will be if elected.

The following came from Matt Weyer, candidate for Honolulu City Council District 2, which includes Waikele, Village Park, Royal Kunia, Wahiawa, Mokuleia, Waialua, Haleiwa, Pupukea, Sunset Beach, Kahuku, Laie, Hauula, Punaluu, Kahana, Kaawa, Kualoa, Waiahole and Kahaluu. His opponent is Makua Rothman.

Go to Civil Beat’s Election Guide for general information, and check out other candidates on the General Election Ballot.

1. What is the biggest issue facing Oahu, and what would you do about it?

We must solve our housing crisis. The median price for a home has surpassed $1 million, impacting everyone. Our youth are moving back in with family or moving away for better job opportunities. Families are moving away because they cannot afford a home, and our kupuna find themselves unable to watch their grandchildren grow up as they are burdened by paying more taxes as the appraised value of their homes increases.

As an affordable housing planner for the city, I see what we can do if we focus on housing that families can actually afford. Far more can and should be done. We can help complete current and future housing projects by investing in the needed infrastructure. We can also speed up the permitting process by filling the many vacancies in the Department of Planning and Permitting (DPP), using pay differentials so that we can stop losing DPP staff to the private sector, and implementing self-certification for specific permits.

Increased staffing would also allow us to enforce our vacation rental laws better, pushing more units back into the market to increase supply and lower demand and costs. We must act before more of our families are priced out of Oahu.

2. The Honolulu rail project: What should be done?

We need transparency, financial accountability, and to complete rail as approved by the voters. Transit-oriented development, where we build homes and communities around our rail stations, is essential to responding to our housing crisis and creating a more sustainable future.

As I go door to door, many families have shared with me their frustration with long commutes and having to raise kids through the rear view mirror. Maximizing density in the urban core along the rail can support affordable housing units, saving families tens of thousands of dollars per year in housing and transportation costs while protecting critical agricultural and preservation land across the island.

Mixed-use development with multimodal transportation will also help create vibrant communities for housing and local businesses to thrive and improve the quality of life for our families.

3. In recent years, serious problems have surfaced within the Honolulu Police Department. At the same time, there has been a significant push to beef up oversight of police and reform some practices. What would you do specifically to improve accountability of local law enforcement? Are you satisfied with the Honolulu Police Department? How about the Honolulu Police Commission?

As a prior domestic violence prosecutor, I know that public trust in our criminal justice system is critical, for a fair and transparent criminal justice system is a bedrock principle of our society. Our police officers are our neighbors, and they put their lives on the line every day to serve our community. We must thus ensure that they have sufficient training and support to ensure their success. Implementing body-worn cameras was a significant step in increasing transparency and accountability, but the city can do more.

Under our Honolulu City Charter, the Honolulu Police Commission has the authority to exercise oversight over the police chief. In fulfilling its role, I believe the Police Commission must ensure that the chief fulfills his or her obligations to our community and the department’s workforce.

I see value in increasing community engagement through community policing, where our officers are on the ground and building trust in the community. I further believe that the city should expand mental health and substance abuse programs to meet the needs of our community better, lessen the burden on our officers not trained to be social workers or provide support services and reduce crime through getting people the support that they need. By increasing more partnerships, we can move our community forward.

4. Honolulu has some of the lowest property taxes in the country. Is it time to raise those rates to help meet city obligations? Tax vacant homes at a higher rate? 

Our local families, particularly our kupuna, are already burdened by increasing taxes as the appraised value of their homes increases. We must do everything we can to lessen the tax burden on our residents, including by shifting the burden to out-of-state investors.

As recommended by the Oahu Real Property Tax Advisory Commission, a vacant home tax is a viable option to consider, for it would generate revenue and push some of the 70,000 vacant units back into the housing market. Simply put, homes should be for housing. This increase in supply would help meet our growing housing demand and help level out and lower home prices.

To ensure that the law does not have unintended consequences, we should discuss exemptions, such as for kupuna who may be living outside of their home due to medical needs. By having a community-wide conversation, we can ensure that the laws and policies we pass actually work for our community.

5. Is Honolulu a safe place to live? What can be done to improve the quality of life on the island?

Honolulu is safer than many other cities, but families across our island are alarmed by the recent increase in crime.

We must ensure that no community receives subpar services by establishing a police substation on the North Shore to fill the gap between Wahiawa and Kahuku.

We must also ensure that our first responders are adequately paid and trained to both protect our community and return home to their families each night. As a former prosecutor, I know we could better protect our community by increasing access to mental health and substance abuse treatment. We want to ensure that everyone exiting the criminal justice system receives the oversight and support needed to keep them from committing another crime.

Improving our community’s quality of life also requires access to safe and maintained sidewalks, roads, bridges, parks, and other community and recreation spaces. Sufficient infrastructure is also necessary when disaster strikes, and we need to invest in stream maintenance, flood mitigation and shelter space to protect both life and property in our district. By creating a full-time position to seek out and apply for federally funded grants, we can obtain more funds for these needed infrastructure projects.

6. Hawaii has seen a growing division when it comes to politics, development, health mandates and other issues. Protests are getting angrier. What would you do to bridge those gaps and bring people together in spite of their differences? 

I firmly believe that we can no longer operate in silos, for this only comes at a cost to our community. Our housing and cost of living crisis are driving families away, and our climate crisis is eating away at our shorelines and infrastructure. The new generation stepping up to lead understands that solving these complex issues will require collaboration with and input from the community.

My biggest motivation in running for office is to solve the problems our city is facing and ensure that our community has a voice in that process. As I have walked door to door over the past several months, I have engaged our neighbors in conversation. I have listened, and I will continue to listen once in office.

I have come to see that we have much more in common than what separates us. By putting down our phones, talking face to face and working with our neighbors and community, we can break down barriers and deliver for our district.

7. Like the state, the City and County has had its share of corruption cases – from the police department and prosecutor’s office to the mayor’s office and the planning department. What would you do to restore public confidence in our public officials? What if anything needs to change about how the City Council operates?

Unlike the Legislature, the council is bound by sunshine law and other restrictions that increase transparency. Given that the council operates year-round, there are also more opportunities for public oversight. While outside the control of the City Council, I fully support campaign finance reform to limit the ability of money to sway and influence politics.

At the city level, I believe that corruption and pay-to-play become more difficult when you have more people involved, meaning we need our council member to actively engage the community for input and direction. As a candidate, I have walked door to door to talk story with our neighbors and made myself available by giving out my personal cell and email address.

I want our community to be involved, and I want to include you in the process. Residents do not have the time to be at the council every day. Still, I hope to build a relationship with our community where I can listen to your concerns, keep you updated on what is going on, be your voice in the process, and make sure you know when we need to activate.

8. Homelessness has been an issue for decades yet we don’t seem to be making much progress. What new ideas would you suggest to control this ongoing problem?

We know how to solve homelessness, but the question is whether we have the resolve and willpower to do it. We have thousands of folks who experience homelessness each year due to economic reasons. They may be your cashier at Foodland or a student in your class; they may be someone who recently lost a job, divorced, or had a medical emergency. We can meet these neighbors’ needs by solving our housing crisis, ensuring that there is housing that Hawaii families can actually afford.

In my role in the city, I have worked with some of the most dedicated and passionate homeless service providers, and I understand that they also desperately need more support and housing options. We need to increase support services and stabilization beds for those needing services, including mental health and substance abuse treatment.

We also know many experiencing homelessness want to stay in the community they are from. This means that each community must brainstorm and discuss what services may look like in their community. The models will not look the same for every area, but Kahauiki Village, a plantation-style supportive housing community near Keehi Lagoon, exemplifies what can be created when we work together.

9. No one wants the island’s landfill in its backyard. Should it stay on the West Side and Waimanalo Gulch be expanded? Or are there other solutions? 

We need to have honest conversations about better managing our waste, including increasing recycling and composting, by supporting a commercial composting facility that can be revenue-generating and supporting local composting projects. We must also look at how we can improve the recycling of our construction waste.

With all of the recently identified possible landfill locations seeming to pose a risk to our water resources, it seems that the best option for now is to remain at Waimanalo Gulch as we begin the multi-year process of reducing waste and finding a suitable next location. After the Land Use Commission decision on Waimanalo Gulch, millions of dollars were poured into bringing the facility up to code and ensuring that waste was handled properly.

Today the site is largely used for ash from H-Power, and it has many years left before reaching capacity. We should leverage that as we finalize our long-term plan. With that said, it is clear that no one community should bear the full burden of managing Oahu’s waste.

10. The coronavirus pandemic has exposed numerous flaws fin Hawaii’s structure and systems, from outdated technology to economic disparity. If you could take this moment to reinvent Hawaii, to build on what we’ve learned and create a better state, a better way of doing things, what would you do? Please share One Big Idea you have for Oahu. Be innovative, but be specific.

As we emerge from the pandemic, we should invest in regenerative economies that will create jobs, economic opportunities, and stronger and more resilient communities. We must dramatically increase what is made and produced in Hawaii.

We have talked about it for years, but the recent pandemic has revealed the fragility of our local economy. When the pandemic shut down tourism, we saw the ripple effect throughout our community. Businesses that relied on visitors were shuttered, our local farmers and ranchers took a hit, and we struggled with basic needs such as how to feed our families.

According to the state Department of Business, Economic Development & Tourism (DBEDT), replacing just 10% of the food Hawaii imports would shift some $313 million annually back to local businesses in Hawaii. By increasing the amount of locally made products on our store shelves, versus just having them at our hotels, the harm from fluctuations in tourism would not hit as hard. By investing in local jobs in health care, technology, renewable energy and the arts, we can also provide a more diverse and resilient economy and prevent our youth from having to move away to pursue their dreams.




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China Props Up Tehran With Major Oil Purchases

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Iran sold China $38 billion in oil since Biden took office

Chinese president Xi Jinping / Getty Images

• September 27, 2022 2:25 pm

Iran has illicitly sold China $38 billion worth of oil since President Joe Biden took office and relaxed sanctions enforcement on Tehran. Revenue from the Chinese has kept Iran’s hardline regime afloat as it grapples with the largest outbreak of nationwide protests in years.

China “has proven to be the savior of Tehran by continuing to import millions of barrels of oil every single day,” according to newly released figures calculated by United Against Nuclear Iran (UANI), an advocacy group that tracks Iran’s illicit oil trade. “Chinese imports have likely even exceeded the purchases made when the trade was not subject to U.S. sanctions.” Iran’s oil trade is heavily sanctioned by the United States as part of measures aimed at curbing the hardline regime’s revenue sources.

“It is widely acknowledged,” according to UANI, “that China is principally responsible for keeping the Iranian regime in business through oil purchases that have totaled $38 billion since President Joe Biden assumed office.” Entities found to be complicit in violating sanctions can face huge fines and be iced out of the U.S. financial system.

While the Biden administration has not nixed U.S. sanctions on Iran’s lucrative oil trade, it has eased its enforcement of these measures, according to experts tracking the situation. This has allowed Iran to export around 1,000,000 barrels of crude per day to Beijing amid a global supply crisis and enriched Tehran’s hardline regime at a time when its grip on power is more threatened than ever.

Protests have erupted across Iran since the regime’s morality police beat and killed a 22-year-old woman for not properly wearing her head covering, which is required under Iran’s theocratic legal system. Since her death, men and woman have taken to the streets across the country to express outrage at the regime’s human rights crimes, as well as its mismanagement of the country’s economy, which remains in shambles.

The Biden administration has offered tepid support for the anti-regime protests, but continues to walk a diplomatic tightrope as it engages in talks with the hardline government over a revamped version of the 2015 nuclear accord. These talks, and the lax enforcement of sanctions that have sent Iran’s oil revenues skyrocketing, is helping to keep the regime in power amid the protests.

“Protests are occurring all over Iran, some of the most serious in years,” UANI chief of staff Claire Jungman told the Washington Free Beacon. “Men and women are joining the demonstrations denouncing a regime they see as repressive and the cause for isolating the country, inflation soaring, and rampant poverty.”

“All of this,” Jungman explained, “has occurred under the current administration’s lax sanctions enforcement policy, which has enabled the regime to export millions of barrels of Iranian oil and accumulate billions in revenue from these sales. It is clear that only the regime is profiting while the Iranian people continue to suffer.”

Before the Biden administration took office and reentered talks with Iran, China was importing around 400,000 barrels of Iranian oil per day. That number now stands at around one million.

UANI analysts have discovered that Iran is using a so-called Ghost Armada comprising more than 200 oil-carrying ships. Much of this trade is being facilitated by China, which is able to import the illicit Iranian oil at discount prices.




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Biden’s America: Retailers Opt for Empty Shelves To Prevent Theft

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Many retailers are emptying their shelves across the country, but not because of low stock. A concerning increase in thefts has pushed companies to put more products under lock and key, the Wall Street Journal reports.

At one Best Buy store in the suburbs of Houston, where hundreds of items like Bose speakers and Fitbit activity trackers used to sit on the shelves, shoppers will instead find small blue signs that read, “This product kept in secured location.”

Surging crime rates across the country are hitting retailers hard. The National Retail Federation’s 2022 Retail Security Survey found that retailers lost $94.5 billion overall in 2021 mainly due to external theft and organized retail crime. Theft attempts at Home Depot are on the rise compared with before the pandemic, Home Depot vice president of asset protection Scott Glenn told the Journal. Last year, the supermarket giant Kroger for the first time listed organized theft as a factor pressuring profit margins. Starbucks has had to close 16 U.S. stores this year because of drug-related incidents and other disruptions, the Journal reported.

Twelve Democrat-run cities hit record-high crime rates last year, the Washington Free Beacon reported. Voters have responded by turning on left-wing prosecutors who support lighter sentences, less policing, and the elimination of cash bail. President Joe Biden, meanwhile, has blamed the crime spike on “illegal gun trafficking” and has focused on gun control legislation.

“Organized retail crime is more than petty shoplifting, and the economic impact has become alarming,” Retail Industry Leaders Association senior executive vice president of public affairs Michael Hanson said in 2021. “Professional thieves and organized criminal rings are building a business model by stealing and reselling products, increasingly online through marketplace platforms like Amazon or Facebook.”

While Best Buy has always kept its high-valued items locked in the back, the number of locked items is higher in locations like Houston, where police data show that crime rates have risen.

Executives fear that more secured items will inconvenience customers and reduce sales. Some retailers are looking into “customer-friendly, higher-tech” security solutions, while others are giving employees more safety training.




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Area Police Logs | News

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Peabody

Sunday

Police went to 8 Walnut St. at 11:13 p.m. Sunday to check on a party slumped over in a gray Jeep. Police woke Jason Lee Torres, 37, of 588 Summer St., Lynn, and arrested him for drunken driving, second offense, and for operating a motor vehicle on a suspended license.

Police were sent to Macy’s at 4:31 p.m., and spoke to asset protection, who reported one male and two females took sunglasses and fled. An officer spoke within the operator of the vehicle involved and will review surveillance footage.

A cruiser and was sent to the intersection of Webster and Tremont streets, at 8:27 p.m., for an intoxicated party lying in the middle of the road. They were transported to Salem.

Salem

Monday

Police responded to the intersection of Highland Avenue and Valley Street, at 3:58 p.m., for a motor-vehicle accident without injuries.

Police were called to 40R Highland Ave., at 6:43 p.m., for an undesirable or unwanted guest.

The report of a larceny brought police to 42 Mason St., at 7:11 p.m.

At 7:13 p.m., police were called to 204 Highland Ave., for another larceny.

Police were called to 91 Lafayette at 10 p.m., for a panhandler.

Tuesday

A cruiser was sent to 24 Willow Ave., at 2:35 a.m., to check on a noise complaint.

Vandalism or graffiti was reported at 13 Franklin St., at 8 a.m.

Police went to 170 North St., at 9:15 a.m., to end a dispute.

At 10:05 a.m., officers were sent to 5 Pioneer Terrace to halt a dispute.

Two motor vehicle hit-and-run accidents brought police to the vicinity of 155 Washington St., at 11:27 a.m., for a hit and run accident, and to the vicinity of 3 Bedford St., at 11:55 a.m., for another.

One call for a larceny brought officers to 12 First St., at 12:50 p.m., and another to 27 Charter St., at 1:10 p.m.

Police were sent to 14 Essex St., at 3:06 p.m., to look into a fraud or a scam.

Beverly

Monday

Nine drivers were stopped and verbally warned for miscellaneous operating or safety offenses in or near the intersection of Ellsworth Avenue and Tremont Street between 4:03 and 4:34 p.m.

Four officers were sent to 224 Elliott St., at 4:55 p.m., for a bike taken by a friend.

The theft of a small boat and outboard engine from 126-127 Water St., were reported at 5:16 p.m.

Kids were disturbing the neighborhood in the vicinity of Robb Road and Stewart Lane at about 7:30 p.m. by ringing doorbells.

A cruiser was sent, about 7:15 p.m., to assist state police in finding a person walking on Route 128 north in the vicinity of Beverly Exit 19.

Two cruisers, fire and ambulance were dispatched to the vicinity of Exit 20B on Route 128 north. at 7:52 p.m., for a motor-vehicle accident.

The sergeant along with two officers and an ambulance were sent to Cabot Street on the Salem Line, at 8:56 p.m., for a man on the bridge.

Tuesday

Two officers were called to a Lothrop Street address, at 4:53 a.m., to assist a party with their female friend.

An officer was sent to Cabot Street, at 10:27 a.m., to assist with students who came to school under the influence.

Officers were sent to 295 Cabot St., at 11:20 a.m., to assist a female who kept falling in the street.

The sergeant and a patrolman were sent to 606 Cabot St., at 12:44 p.m., for loud neighbors playing offensive music.

Two officers were sent to Essex Street, at 1:15 p.m. to try to assist an 83-year-old man possibly having a stroke.

Two officers went to the vicinity of 91 Herrick St., at 2:50 p.m., to settle an argument between two drivers over a parking space.

Middleton

Monday, Sept. 19

A bear sighting was reported at 7:45 a.m., in the vicinity of Forest Street.

Tuesday, Sept. 20

An officer went to Park Street after a person complained about being threatened or verbally harassed.

Wednesday, Sept. 21

A party came into the station, at 9:39 a.m. and spoke with an officer about a customer who canceled payment after services were rendered.

Police authorized towing a car parked in the way of paving underway, at 10:40 a.m., at the Ferncroft Corporate Center, Village Road.

Thursday, Sept. 22

Police were sent to North Liberty Street, at 6:55 a.m., for a motor-vehicle accident with injury. The 17-year-old operator was placed under juvenile arrest and was summoned to court for negligent operation of a motor vehicle and for speeding at a rate greater than reasonable.

A telephone fraud or scam was reported by a Peaslee Circle party, at 2:38 p.m.

Police forwarded a request of illegal dumping at the Rubchinuk dump on East Street to the DPW, at 3:22 p.m.

Friday, Sept. 23

A catalytic converter theft from a North Main Street location was reported to police at 3:07 a.m.

A check fraud was reported to police, at 4:17 p.m. from a North Main Street address.

An ambulance was sent to MarketBasket at 6:54 p.m., for a party who had fainted or lost consciousness. They were transported to an area hospital.

Saturday, Sept. 24

Police received multiple calls regarding a power outage, starting about 8:22 a.m. from East Street. The Middleton Electric Department was notified.

Saturday, Sept. 25

Police were sent to the Doubletree Hotel, Village Road, at 2:15 a.m., where they arrested a male for a domestic assault and battery on an intimate partner.

An officer was sent to Market Basket at 12:52 p.m. for a report of a panhandler walking between cars stopped in traffic and asking for money.

An officer was sent to Forest Street at 3:20 p.m., for a report of a person behaving suspiciously at an open house.

Danvers

Sunday

Police were sent to the vicinity of 15 Folly Hill Drive, at 9:20 p.m., to search for an SUV believed to have been involved in a larceny, but the search was fruitless.

Monday

An officer was sent to Holten Garden Condos, 33 Holten St., at 10:47 a.m., to send a male who wouldn’t leave on his way.

Police were sent to 16 Dartmouth St., at 11:06 a.m., to look for a suspicious person who tried to get into the house.

An ambulance was sent to Twin Oaks Nursing Home, 63 Locust St., at 1:28 p.m., to transport a party hurt in an assault, involving a nurse and a patient, to the hospital.

A 38 Princeton St. party reported their front license plate was missing or had been stolen.

Police were sent to Buffalo Wild Wings, 100 Independence St., at 3:22 p.m. for a complaint about three teens.

Tuesday

An issue with an Uber driver brought an officer to Recovery Centers of America, 75 Lindall St., at 2 a.m.

Police were called to Motel 6, 65 Newbury St., at 8:26 a.m., after a party reported stolen suitcases.

The theft of more than $2,000 worth of Jewelry brought police to The Doubletree Hotel, 51 Village Road, at 10:45 a.m.

Police were called to the Danversport Bridge, 126 Water St., at 11:47 a.m., for a protest at the bridge.

An officer was sent to M&T Bank, 1 Conant St., at 12:58 p.m., to check the well-being of a mother under duress.

An officer was sent to the Highlands School, 190 Hobart St., at 2:30 p.m., to assist the crossing guard.

Marblehead

Monday

Police performed property checks on Community Road, Atlantic Avenue, Stramski Way and Humphrey Street between 1:06 and 1:44 a.m.

Two officers were sent to the {span}Jewish Community Center of the North Shore {/span}on Community Road, at 8:36 a.m., for a property check at 8:36 a.m.

Police were called to the intersection of Pleasant Street and Baldwin Road at 8:45 a.m. to clear obstructed traffic.

An officer was sent to Conant Road, at 10:13 a.m., on a general complaint.

At 11:12 a.m. officers were called to Atlantic Avenue for a motor vehicle crash.

Officers were sent to Lafayette Street, at 12:05 p.m., for an assault.

At 4:21 p.m. police were sent to Commercial Street for a motor-vehicle crash.

A disturbance brought two officers to Broughton Road at 6:05 p.m.

An officer was posted to the intersection of Countryside Lane and Humphrey at 6:43 p.m. for speed enforcement.

Two officers were sent to Everett Paine Boulevard, at 6:58 p.m., to check on a burglar alarm.

At 7:52 p.m., two officers were sent to Pleasant Street to end a disturbance.

Between 10:11 and 10:36 p.m. on Monday, officers made property checks on Lighthouse Lane, Community Road, Atlantic Avenue and Brook Road.




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