Articles on this Page
- 01/04/19--09:00: _Alaska Supreme Cour...
- 01/04/19--10:17: _Japan whaling decis...
- 01/04/19--14:54: _Alaska skiers medal...
- 01/04/19--15:20: _Taking action to re...
- 01/04/19--15:22: _2018 second warmest...
- 01/04/19--15:50: _25-year-old Army se...
- 01/04/19--19:10: _Alaska News Nightly...
- 01/04/19--20:19: _Despite shutdown, T...
- 01/07/19--09:27: _Why Mount Jumbo won...
- 01/07/19--10:31: _Alaska skiers conti...
- 01/07/19--13:20: _Amid environmental ...
- 01/07/19--14:59: _Sheffield memoir ‘f...
- 01/07/19--16:12: _Alaska Made: A new ...
- 01/07/19--19:14: _Alaska News Nightly...
- 01/08/19--09:37: _Winter salmon troll...
- 01/08/19--16:10: _Fairbanks elementar...
- 01/08/19--17:21: _Over 5,000 people h...
- 01/08/19--19:06: _Alaska News Nightly...
- 01/09/19--11:29: _Flights cancelled w...
- 01/09/19--11:44: _New salmon-counting...
- 01/04/19--15:20: Taking action to reduce substance misuse
- 01/04/19--15:22: 2018 second warmest year on record for Bethel
- 01/04/19--15:50: 25-year-old Army sergeant found dead in North Pole home
- 01/04/19--19:10: Alaska News Nightly: Friday, Jan. 4, 2019
- 01/07/19--09:27: Why Mount Jumbo won’t be logged anytime soon
- 01/07/19--19:14: Alaska News Nightly: Monday, Jan. 7, 2019
- 01/08/19--09:37: Winter salmon trolling starts slow in Southeast Alaska
- 01/08/19--19:06: Alaska News Nightly: Tuesday, Jan. 8, 2019
The Alaska Supreme Court is meeting in Anchorage this morning to hear arguments in Kathryn Dodge’s case against state election officials and her election opponent.
Last month Japan announced that it is leaving the international group that regulates whaling and will resume commercial whaling in its own coastal waters.
Alaska-based skiers again grabbed podium spots today as the U.S. National Cross Country Ski Championships continued in Craftsbury, Vermont with classic technique sprint competitions.
Substance use disorders are diseases caused by many factors. Preventing and treating them requires input from everyone, not just law enforcement and health professionals. Those are some of the key messages in the state’s new opioid action plan. On Talk of Alaska we’ll discuss the plan and the ways you can be part of the solutions.
Climate changes are hitting home in many ways: the Kuskokwim 300 sled dog race had to make a last-minute route change, and the Kuskokwim River is taking longer to freeze, so more residents in remote Yukon-Kuskokwim Delta communities have to travel by air instead.
A Ft. Wainwright-based soldier was found dead at his home in North Pole.
Alaska Supreme Court rules for LeBon in pivotal election recount case; Overpass damaged in Anchorage due to 'bridge strike'; Alaska cities pay handsomely for ‘ears on the ground’ in Alaska’s capital. They’re called lobbyists.; Why Mount Jumbo won’t be logged anytime soon; 2018 second warmest year on record for Bethel; Finding hope in a graveyard of yellow cedar; AK: Hammer-time in Haines; 49 Voices: Ivan Simonek of Wrangell
As the partial government shutdown drags on, the Trump administration is making sure some Interior Department employees continue work on one of its biggest, most controversial priorities: opening the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge to oil drilling.
The Alaska Mental Health Trust Authority board has approved its largest land exchange to date, a deal that would swap about 18,000 acres of trust-owned land in Southeast Alaska for roughly 20,000 acres of U.S. Forest Service land.
On Sunday, Alaskans again posted top results at the U.S. National Cross Country Ski Championships in Vermont.
One ecologist wonders, for the yellow cedar forests and the people who care about them, what comes after climate change and environmental loss in Southeast Alaska?
The autobiography chronicles former Alaska Gov. Bill Sheffield's beginnings as the son of a farmer in the Great Depression, to when he arrived in Alaska in the 1950s, to his term as governor from 1982 to 1986. Sheffield was also CEO of the Alaska Railroad and director of the Port of Anchorage.
A Ketchikan band has a rap song about rockfish recompression. And you’d better listen up, because their easy-to-build gadget will soon be required by regulation in Southeast.
Despite shutdown, Trump administration continues work to begin oil drilling in ANWR; Legislation would put 90-day legislative session, PFDs in Alaska Constitution; Bill proposes federal aid to replace wood-burning stoves; Bethel's first cannabis shop is closer to opening - if it gets its paperwork done; Moose wanders into Alaska hospital; Bonuses of nearly $300,000 paid to pipeline corporation head; Navy destroyer to be named after Ted Stevens; Winter salmon trolling starts slow in Southeast Alaska; Alaska Made: A new rule makes this easy-to-build gadget a required kit for the tackle box; Names of Native teens added to plaque marking Denali summit; An elementary school program is growing gardeners in Juneau; Minnesota adventurer Lonnie Dupre sets sights on Mt. Hunter
From October through the end of December, winter trollers had caught only around 5,500 king salmon. That’s almost 2,000 fewer kings than last winter’s catch during the same time period.
A huge donation to the Fairbanks North Star Borough School District will spread new musical instruments among 18 elementary schools.
An online petition asking the Anchorage School District to require no less than 30 minutes a day for lunch and equal time for recess.
Build a wall with military funds? Murkowski says no; Renegade Alaska House member makes his case: 'This partisan thing has been killing us'; Alaska resumes online applications for PFDs; Anchorage's inspection backlog numbers 1,200 properties; Alaska calls for less federal control of wildlife management; Alaska guide pleads guilty to herding bears toward clients; Anti-discrimination ordinance supporters tell Fairbanks council about harassment during hearing; After years of loss, state economists forecast modest job growth in 2019; Fairbanks organizers work to restore historic SS Nenana; Over 5,000 people have signed a petition, asking for longer lunch and recess in Anchorage elementary schools; Fairbanks elementary schools receive massive donation of musical instruments
PenAir and Ravn Alaska reduced their flights to Dillingham and King Salmon after PenAir became a part of Ravn Air Group at the end of December. Due to a glitch in a third-party computer system, many people were not notified that their flights were cancelled as a result of the schedule change, stranding them in Anchorage for days at a time.
Oregon State University Professor Taal Levi has spent the past several years exploring whether a new technology called environmental DNA, or eDNA, can be used to count salmon.