The black dude was trying to grab it. So somehow, you know, he was trying to pull back, I guess. That's when it went off. That's all he told me.

This seepage that comes into the building here varies with the tide and also the saturation of rains.

Every airfield came under attack within the first 20 minutes. After that 20 minutes, air power ceased to exist on O'ahu.

We shop here every day. Now we have to cross (Highway) 85 to shop. I hate doing that.

We have reached the point where we can't do that anymore, so as a result, the building has a shelf life. They're estimating anywhere from six to eight years.

This might be their (hurricane victims) last chance to leave.

The Navy, from early on, knew this was important. They could have dumped it in the ocean. We don't know who decided this, but someone said let's keep it and preserve it.

In 1980, this was the best technology available. The intention was this building was going to last. But it's obvious the best intentions in engineering didn't advance to this period, and we have to replace the building.

This is a special thing.