By David K. TischI used to work as a contractor in the construction industry.
My job involved digging a tunnel to a new house.
One night, the owner of the house told me he had an accident and lost the tunnel, which he had dug to the house.
It took me a few weeks to dig a new tunnel, and I got paid.
I didn’t really have much to offer the city.
I never made it to the end of my contract, but my boss was thrilled with the work I had done.
But it was the beginning of my career as an electrician.
I was born and raised in Honolulu, the home of Hawaii, a state with the highest percentage of electricians in the country.
I went to elementary school in Waianae, and when I was about 11 years old, my family moved to Honolulu.
We lived in an apartment on the third floor of a single-story home.
It had an air conditioner, a microwave, a dishwasher, a coffee machine, a television, and a computer.
My mother took me to the ocean every day and I learned to swim there.
I learned the basics of water skiing.
When I was 14 years old and going to the University of Hawaii at Manoa, I was invited to the Hawaii Center for Electronica and Performance.
I got my first experience working at a power plant, where I was responsible for welding, replacing equipment, and repairing the equipment.
I was there about four years, and that was when I met and fell in love with the people of Honolulu.
I had always wanted to work in a power company, but I was in the right place at the right time.
The city was booming, and people were getting rich and starting to make money.
I became an electrical contractor and became an electricians’ rights advocate, advocating for workers’ rights and for better wages and working conditions.
I worked for the city for about 10 years, until 2008, when I left the city to join the National Electrical Contractors Association, a trade group.
I served as the president for the group for the next four years and retired in 2014.
The National Electrical Workers’ Union (NEIU) is the main bargaining agent for the more than 3,500 electricians nationwide, representing a broad range of electrician unions.
In Hawaii, we have a national network of electric workers’ unions, including electricians and electricians unions representing thousands of electric service workers.
The union is represented by a handful of union leaders in the city of Honolulu, and we represent all electricians who work in the state of Hawaii.
The NEIU is one of the main players in the national electrical union campaign, and it is a major force for electricians across the country, representing electricians, workers, retirees, and members of the general public.
I think that the city’s current electric workers have done an amazing job in fighting for wages, benefits, and the health of our workers, and making sure that people with disabilities and people with learning disabilities get the same opportunities as the rest of us.
The good news is that the current leaders in Hawaii are committed to making sure they have the best opportunity for workers.
When we were elected to the governor’s office in 2015, we were working to increase the pay of electricworkers, and our campaign focused on making sure our electricworkers got the best opportunities for work.
My opponent, David Chiu, is trying to use the death of an electricworker, an electric worker in Hawaii, to advance his own political agenda, to get his own power plant built in Hawaii.
And the truth is that he’s trying to get the governor to build a new plant, which is a disaster for Hawaii.
When I became governor, the average salary of a Honolulu electrician was $28,000, but we have raised that number to $37,000.
That’s about 40 percent of what it was before the death in January.
We have a long way to go, but the future is looking bright.
I look forward to continuing to work with my fellow electricians to make sure we get the highest wages possible and that we have the right tools to be successful in the workplace.
Hani K. KatoThe executive director of the National Association of Electricians, Hani Kato is the executive director for the NEIU.
I am a retired electrical engineer who served in Hawaii from 1994 to 2001, where he was an electrical engineer for the Honolulu Electric System Authority.
During that time, we worked together to create a national electrical workers’ union.
Our union is dedicated to ensuring that all electric workers get the best job opportunities possible.
We fight to ensure that electricians get the pay that they deserve.
I joined the NEU in 2006 as a member of the Electrical Engineers and Plumbers Union, and in 2013 I was elected to become the executive officer of the Electric Workers of America, the union that represents electricians