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CHEF INTERROGATION

It is Tony Marzi, the kind of Camaaina who Hawaii's CEOs and local church directors are hoping to get home. A 32-year-old, he was raised on Hawaii Island, studied computer sciences at UH Hilo, established a co-working room named Hawaii TechWorks, once ran for a government agency and now has almost a ten-year career in high technology.

"There are many good men who have made it to Hawaii. However, if your gifted employees have to make a trade-off between pay and where they are based, you will loose a good many more. And, in the end, it's bad for the corporate world," he says. Marzi made one of the country’ greatest challenge - the migration of young talent to other countries.

Hawaii has had a net demographic decline of 30,000 inhabitants since 2010 because the number of displaced persons is greater than the number of persons who move to the state. We' re gonna have to recruit mainlanders, but they're only staying a few years because the costs of life are killing them. Church directors, educators, parents, and young experts questioned for this play all agree that there are no silvery bullets or straightforward laws that can solve the issue.

"Releasing the brains is like releasing a homeless person. There are five ways Hawaii's guides and inhabitants work to make sure that young grown-ups can imagine a successful and rewarding life in Hawaii. Funakoshi acknowledges that she never thought of going to university. "To all I've known, the idea is for you to finish high-school, go to land based schools, gain a few years of exposure and finally make it back to Hawaii.

I' m not sure if it was the cultural of my language course, but our consultants only spoke about the continental schools, and it seemed as if there was a sigma associated with being at home, as if the folks who go to UH were less ambition. It is often a ritual of transition for those who are able to pay for it to send tertiary students to the continent.

In spite of everyone's best plans to come home after a few years, the selection often sets young grown-ups on a road from which a repatriation is unlikely. In order to counteract this, teachers are becoming more and more actively involved in the fight against the embarrassment of state higher learning. It has been confirmed for generation after generation that in order to have a good learning environment, you have to go somewhere else," says Joel Weaver, Executive Vice President of the Hawaii English Language Program at UH Manoa.

Weaver is the chairman of the Hawaii Education Consortium, promoting Hawaii as an education goal for foreigners. However, he finds that it is mostly the native pupils and their families who do not know how good many state programmes are in national and global comparison. Such as UH Manoa's Shidler College of Shidler is the number 17 in the world.

"It' driving us nuts when you want to go to less highly rated as Shidler in order to go to higher education, just because you think everything on the continent is better," says Susan Yamada, Principal of the University of Hawaii Ventures. "Yet the continental college kids want to come to UH because they have learned how good our programmes are.

"I' d like to urge the folks at the camp to take a close look at UH. Oceanography, space, technology, economics, medical science, tropic farming - we are leaders in many areas," says Yamada. Melissa Matsubara also hoped to convince high schools leavers that despite the stigmatization associated with not leaving, there are many ways to have a truly international public college education at university.

She is the head of studies abroad at Hawaii Pacific University and supervises 480 programmes in 70 different nations, among them studies in Tanzania's coast environment and in Spain's medicin. Our student body consists of people from over 65 different states. Sultan thinks that the solution to the Braindrain is not just about creating more work.

"In the next ten years, 47% of all orders will be automized. As Sultan, the CEO of Sultan Ventures, says: "By 2020, 37 per cent of all workplaces will need to be able to solve problems. Hawaii's burgeoning innovative ecosystems include start-up promoters and incubators, venturers, encoding bootcamps, research laboratories at universities focusing on global agricultural and nutritional safety, growers engaged in experimentation with new technology, and co-operating arenas where businesspeople share minds.

Sultan says that since 2012, when concentrated effort began to promote Hawaii as a "Startup Paradise", the number of start-ups in which Hawaii's catalysts have been investing has risen from 18 to almost 150. Sultan thinks this burgeoning start-up eco-system will bring back talents to Hawaii. "We' re trying to encourage people who have gone to the continent and made a career to return to Hawaii.

Born and raised in Pennsylvania, Andy Proper backpacked Hawaii at just $60 after graduating, worked on the TV show "Lost" TV show sets, fallen in Love with a native Kailuaan. Rather than hire distant workforces, as with his other on-line stores, he searched for them.

"LinkedIn and other ways have brought us to a number of prospective applicants who appear to have Hawaiian adresses and the necessary skills. I' ve recently relocated to Seattle, San Francisco or another West Coast technology club because there are no opportunities in Hawaii," says Proper. "We are dealing with the key problem of brains drainage.

We' re trying to recruit youngsters looking for the kind of job that will attract the millennials," Toyama says. Titching customers locally is a challenging task, as these businesses are usually more traditional, less technology-driven and may not realize the value of individual music. Customers on the shore come onboard more easily and usually spend at least three time more.

Nevertheless, Toyama says, they are committed to expanding their businesses to serve state-owned enterprises. "It' important to do this because it is about creating Hawaii's technology world. When we serve our customers here, they will earn a living. Investments by celebrity chiefs with links to Hawaii also contribute to the innovative industry.

Maya Rogers, CEO of Blue Planet Software, announces the Ulupono initiative of eBay founding Pierre Omidyar, which is investing in local groceries, renewables and garbage prevention, Jay Shidler's contribution to UH and Henk Rogers' Blue Planet Foundation, which is committed to the 100 per cent green power shift to Hawaii. We need a few Hawaiian leaders to serve as role models," says Rogers.

Whilst the start-up community is expected to provide the kind of employment for which the Millennials will be returning to Hawaii, there are also IT vacancies here. So why does my child have to go to the continent to find a career? There is a problem: "We do not train our employees for the businesses that are already here," says Melton.

You have 122 graduates who offer courses in JavaScript, CityberSecure, Big Dates and enterprisewide music. "It is our goal to provide mankind with world-class encoding capabilities so that they can be competitive on a worldwide scale. By being able to take over some of these capabilities instead of contributing talents on the continent, they can invest their investments in the local population.

CIO of Hawaii Alan Ito is also working to resolve the distinction between the required and available abilities of recent school-leavers. The Board, composed of IT executives from the government and industry, business, non-profit organizations and institutional bodies, has produced a requirement paper that details the technical tasks for which they are hired, as well as the training and capabilities required for each individual.

He' had a prosperous and prosperous life on the land. Kahunahana is not just about job creation. The Hawaiian VP of HR, Lori Kohara, agreed that in the search for Braindrain solution we need to comprehend what is motivating the millennia. "When you look at intergenerational research, the meaning of achievement shifts," says Kohara, who once worked in the Bay Area and came back to Hawaii despite a 50 per cent wage-cutting.

Headquartered in Honolulu and a pre-primary 12th graders, Paul Turnbull, who is the chairman of the Mid-Pacific Institute, firmly believe in helping learners take their future into their own hands. 2. "I firmly believe in providing opportunity for people who would otherwise be seen as opportunity for adults.

When you can provide an enviroment that allows them to see beyond school and to do it here in Hawaii, it will mean that although most continental scholars will go to university, they will have a loving memory of the development processes back in Hawaii.

If so, they can sense they can learn something about the outside of Hawaii, know that all these things have begun in Hawaii and that they will be happy when they return," says Turnbull. Mr Kahunahana acknowledges that the issue of skills migration is not just about the number of available workstations. Rather, he sees the long-term response in giving individuals the capacity and trust to seize their own opportunity, no matter where they are.

We asked about the braindrain in the current study conducted by the German Federal Office of Economic Research (BOSS) among top entrepreneurs: What has been happening in recent years with the expulsion of many of Hawaii's best and smartest individuals to the continent and beyond? Economic drivers on Oahu saw an upward trend (61 percent) rather than on the neighbouring islands (46 percent).

In Hawaii, some individuals and organisations are trying to build a powerful innovative and corporate industry like a "Mini-Silicon Valley". BOSS asked economic leaders: Much pessimism (28 per cent said "almost zero") about trading with the neighbouring islands versus 17 per cent. Do your children form part of the brain drain?

Our aim was to find out how many locals were directly affected by the braindrain. BOSS poll of 402 regional economic guides. A hundred and three interviewees had a kid who had previously gone to a continental school; everyone was asked whether that kid stayed on the continent after school or finally went to work there.

Parent families who have been borne and brought up in Hawaii (56%) are more likely to come back to the state than transplant recipients (30%).

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