I visited the Big Island in November. Probably every tourist, myself included, asks the rangers if there really is no magma, even though there are new signs everywhere stating this fact. But there really isn't, anywhere on the island, for the first time in 35 years.
A brief history: in 1983, Kilauea started erupting out of Pu'o 'O'o. That eruption sent out multiple flows of lava, mostly south to the ocean, but one flank did threaten the access road to lower Puna--before dying within a few hundred feet of the road. In 2008, lava returned to the summit at Halemaumau crater, once again creating a lava lake there. Then, in April 2018, the big earthquake caused the lava to cease at both Halemaumau and Pu'o 'O'o. About a week later, lava came out in lower Puna, although the fresh Pu'o 'O'o lava didn't arrive until June I think. Meanwhile, the draining of the summit caused it to start collapsing in a periodic series of explosions.
Dunno, looks like the chamber is slowly refilling as the surface slowly moves upwards, so it's likely just end of one cycle. Last year those lava shots were breathtaking and lasted unexpectedly long, increasing surface area of Big Island considerably, so it might take a while until it reaches surface again.
I truly do not understand this mentality. Why not simply check / look up the word? You don't even have to try a dictionary these days, google will give you definitions if you just use a word as a search term.