Alaska News Nightly
No Fukushima Radiation Found in Alaska Seafood; Cross-Regional Dialogue On Ambler Road As Parties Converge In Kotzebue; U.S. House Passes Bill To Open NPR-A; U.S. Senate Republican Candidates Debate Addresses Resource Development, Government Overreach; Frostbite Among Chief Dangers For Denali Climbers; Y-K Delta Residents Struggle To Put Up Fish; Smokejumpers Deploy in Southwest Alaska; AK: Dance; 300 Villages: Eagle
Flooding Closes Portion of Denali Park Road; Senate Bill Includes $6 Million For New Icebreaker; How will Sealaska Solve its Money Problems?; Housing Tops Juneau’s Economic Concerns; Nenana Bridge Will Provide Access To Agricultural Land; Eaglet Rescued in the Aleutians, Recuperating in Anchorage; Behind the Scenes of Alaska’s Film Industry; Online Program Hopes To Revive Eyak Language
City of Bethel Investigation Reveals Improper Contracts and Perks; NOAA Considers State’s Petition To Delist Humpback; Pavlof Volcano Downgraded To Lowest Alert Level; Questions Remain Despite Successful Missile Defense Test; National Parks Prohibiting UAVs; Alaska’s STD Rates Increase; State Scores Well On Long-Term Care Report Card; Salmon Signs Appear And Disappear In Bethel
Shipping Safety Advocate Criticizes Arctic Preparedness Plans; New Placer Mining Permits Proposed; Groups Ask Seek Endangered Species Protection For Yellow Cedar Trees; Lobbying Efforts Galvanize Unalaska Hospital Project; Should E-Cigarette Vapors Be Treated Like Tobacco Smoke?; In First Drift Opening Near Bethel, Managers Balance Chinook Conservation With Opportunity; Anchorage Celebrates World Refugee Day
Tsunami Warning In Effect From Attu to Nikolski; Medicare Will Penalize Alaska Hospitals For Patient Safety; Initiative Challenging Pebble Development Remains On Ballot; Does The State Do Enough To Serve Alaska Native Language Speakers?; Gov. Parnell Signs Bill To Finance KABATA; Low Unemployment Limits Anchorage’s Business Growth; Legislation Transfers $3 Billion From State Savings To Public Employee Pension Systems; A Mountaineering Season for the Record Books
Convicted Killer Joshua Wade Claims Responsibility for 3 Additional Murders; Family of Wade’s Alleged New Victim Demands Justice; House Ethics Panel Accused Don Young of Misusing Campaign Funds, Accepting Improper Gifts; State Rebuffs A Challenge to Its Gay Marriage Ban; Fairbanks Area Sees Heavy Rainfall, Flooding; New Placer Mining Permits Proposed; Fishers Flock to Anchorage’s Slam’n Salm’n Derby.
Former Haines Police Dispatcher Speaks Out On Alleged Harasser; U.S. Senators Work to Allow Foreign Students Back in Fish Plants; Remains of 17 Servicemen Identified from 1952 Crash; Army Changes Training Procedures In Wake Of Stuart Creek 2 Fire; New Oil Tax Proponents Argue In Favor Of Law; ADF&G Shuts Down Little Su Kings for the Season; Learning Language Through Alutiiq Culture and Tradition
Seismic Flare-Ups Leave Scientists Searching for Answers; Anxiety and Threats on the Kuskokwim as First Salmon Gillnet Opening Nears; Parnell Announces New Agreement With TransCanada; B.C. Developers Defend Near-Border Mines; DEC Works To Contain Fuel Spill on Dalton Highway; Stolen Dance Paddle Recovered in Juneau; Front Street Clinic Opens Its Services to All; Three Sitka Artists, Three Grants – One Last Name.
Alaska Communities To Be Compensated $28.5M for Tax-Exempt Lands; Obama to Expand Pacific Marine Sanctuary; Kodiak Fishermen Find a Niche Consumer Market; Steel Creek Fire Near Fairbanks Draws Air Response; Ferry Workers Reach Tentative Labor Agreement; GCI Celebrates Launch of 3G Service with 6,000 Cheeseburgers; Right-Wing Lt. Gov. Candidate Vies for Ballot Slot; Plans for a Skatepark Get Rolling in Kwethluk; Loo Dedication Draws Small Crowd in Ketchikan.
Seismic Storm Continues in Noatak with Fifth 5.7 Quake; Rebuilding Continues In Galena; Public Comment Open on ‘Land Into Trust’ Until June 30; Tentative Deal Reached On Ferry Union Contract; Crews Making Progress On 100-Mile Creek Fire; Invasive Species Could Increase As Climate Warms; Weaving A Journey Of Change; British Kayakers Arrive in Unalaska
Begich Painted As Soft On VA Scandal; Air Force Considering Transfer Of HAARP Facility To UAF; Health Care Broker Enroll Alaska Scales Back; As Pollock Season Begins, Bycatch Debate Looms; Kuskokwim Fishermen Push for an Opportunity to Fish; Emergency Order Limits Kasilof King Fishing Hours; AK: Gold Miner; 300 Villages: Girdwood
Newly Forming Permafrost May Not Survive Century’s End; Air Quality Permit Raises Ire; Subsistence Users Criticize Miners And Regulators At Nome Meeting; Research Opportunities Abound In Funny River Fire Aftermath; 2,000 Dancers Make Grand Entrance To Celebration; Before The Pipeline: Ritchie Musick; Urban Yeti Improv Group Enters Second Season
Former Haines Police Officer Hired As Security Officer For The Alaska Marine Highway; Missile Defense Budget Shows Continued Alaska Role; Air Force Confirms Delay In HAARP Demolition; State Defends Decision To Certify Citizens Initiative Slowing Pebble Mine; Alaska Judicial Council Recommends All But 1 Judge For Retention; Report Says 12,000 Alaskans Without Reliable Access To Health Care; Source of Shishmaref Sheen Remains Unknown, Locals Work to Absorb Substance; Before The Pipeline: John Davies; All Nations Children’s Dance Group Fosters Cultural Identity
Sullivan Calls On Begich To Sign Pledge Discouraging Outside Influence; Mallott, Walker Criticize Gov. Parnell For Skipping Debates; HAARP Demolition Reportedly ‘Put On Hold’; FAA Approves BP’s North Slope Drone Use; Land Trust For Alaska Tribes Is A Popular Concept; National Archives Departure Impacts Broad Community; AIDEA Briefs Federal Commission On Ambler Road; Utah Official Advocates For Land Transfer In Alaska; Wells Fargo Donates Land To Eklutna; Sitka Wood Carver Tommy Joseph Comes To The Anchorage Museum
State To Fight Challenge To Same-Sex Marriage Ban; As Festival Season Kicks Off, So Does Campaign Season; New Effort To Repeal SB21 Kicks Off Around State; Justice Department To Work With Tribes To Enhance Voting Access; State Challenged On Native Translations Of Election Materials; First Sport Fishing Restriction For Any Targeted King Salmon Fishing in The Kuskokwim; Graduation Marks 10th Anniversary Of Dental Health Aide Therapist Program; Anchorage Museum Becomes Smithsonian Affiliate
Federal Fisheries Money Heads to Senate; Kerttula Takes Ocean Policy Job In Obama Administration; AEA Holds Public Meetings In Upper Valley, Anchorage; Indignant JDHS Alum Rallies Stanford Campus Around Rape Case; Volunteers Still Searching For Missing Juneau Hiker; Chitina Dip Net Salmon Fishery Opens At Midnight; Video Collars Provide Polar Bears’ Point Of View; AK: Police Dogs; 300 Villages: Togiak
Court Says Alaska Must Translate Election Materials Into Alaska Native Languages; What Do The EPA’s New Carbon Rules Mean For Alaska?; Company Operating Red Dog Mine Opts For Fine Over Wastewater Pipeline; NPFMC Meets in Nome; Bering Sea Pollock Remains Flat, Chinook Bycatch Is Up; NPFMC Looking to Reduce Salmon Bycatch; Shipwrecks Take Long Path To Cleanup; Mat-Su School District Seeks Pre-K Funds; Remembering The Internment Of 83 Alaska Natives During WWII
King Cove Road Advocates Sue Federal Officials; Exxon Mobil Developing Point Thomson Into Natural Gas Field; Pavlof Eruption Grounds Some PenAir, Grant Flights; Earthquake Shakes Southeast Alaska; BLM Completes Land Transfer For Alaska Village; Bergdahl’s Hometown Unprepared For Public Backlash; Wolf Population Declining In Denali National Park; Over 4,250 Show For Anchorage’s Bike To Work Day; Anchorage Assembly Considers Labor Law Options; Canadian Man Embarks On 6,700 Mile Horseback Trip; Ketchikan Assembly Cuts Library Funding
Ketchikan Gateway Borough, State Argue Education Funding; Pavlof Volcano Eruption Sends Ash Toward Cold Bay; Unusual Seismic Activity Continues Near Noatak; Increased Mat-Su Property Crimes May Be Linked To Increased Drug Use; Kobuk Meeting on State-backed Ambler Mining Road Weighs Promise of Jobs against Local Concerns; Anchorage Ranks Among Nation’s Top Bike Commuting Cities; Shipyard Program Sets Students On Career Path
Bergdahl Release Ignites Political Controversy; New EPA Carbon-Pollution Rules Will Spark Rate Hikes In Fairbanks; Crews Discover Years-Old Human Remains On Kenai Peninsula; Prescribed Interior Fire Extends To Over 6,000 Acres; New Alaska Chief Medical Examiner Named; Katie John Honored In 375-Mile Walk For Subsistence Rights; 12-Year, Human-Powered Expedition Summits Denali; Layoffs Begin At Yukon-Kuskokwim Health Corporation; Bethel Native Reimagines Qaspeq