Andrew Kitchenman, Alaska Public Media & KTOO - Juneau
Multiple senators, including Senate President Cathy Giessel, said they support confirming Anchorage Republican Rep. Josh Revak to the District M Senate seat.
“I’m going to come off my high horse.” Alaska’s Republican senators inch closer compromise on dividend
Why hasn’t Alaska solved the problem of what to do about the permanent fund dividend? A long-term solution faces major political obstacles.
The attorney general’s office says the change would simplify the process for handling complaints. But critics say the proposal could lead to the state footing the bill when top state officials commit violations.
While it can be challenging for news organizations to cover themselves, we decided to do a story on the impact of Gov. Mike Dunleavy’s veto of all public broadcasting funding. Here's why.
Shuckerow is the fourth prominent departure from the governor’s office in just over two months.
The state funding ranged from 7% to 28% of public media stations’ budgets. But the loss could lead to some Alaska stations losing much more federal funding.
Gov. Mike Dunleavy’s administration plans to have commissioners play a more prominent role in the budget process this year.
The Alaska Senate Republicans rejected on Thursday Gov. Mike Dunleavy’s choice to fill a vacant Senate seat. The senators blocked the confirmation of Anchorage Republican Rep. Laddie Shaw. The seat became...
The Anchorage Senate seat became vacant in August when Sen. Chris Birch died suddenly from heart complications
Once a state makes someone eligible for Medicaid, they’re entitled to receive health care — and their provider is entitled to be paid.
Oil industry representatives say the initiative would hurt the industry.
For the second time, Dunleavy vetoed funding to reimburse municipalities for school construction debt and to pay for Medicaid.
A Recall Dunleavy organizer says the campaign isn’t slowing down after the veto reversals.
Nonprofit leaders have said they’re open to working with the governor. But it’s unclear how the approach will work in practice.
One village leader said the cultures and traditions of Alaska Natives have prepared them to respond to the cuts.
If Gov. Mike Dunleavy vetoes the $1,600 PFD the Legislature passed, Alaskans could receive dividends later than normal this year.