Rashah McChesney, Alaska's Energy Desk - Juneau
Juneau says it used force in 38 people, most of whom were white men. But police say they don't know exactly how many of them were, since they don't ask people their race when they respond to calls.
According to modeling the state is using, the rate that Alaskans are transmitting the virus is now the second highest in the nation.
With a lawsuit threatening the distribution of the CARES Act funding, lawmakers have given themselves the bare minimum of time to get the bill passed. "It is the absolute fastest constitutionally it could be done," said one lawmaker .
For one Juneau camera shop, the pandemic shutdown was too much.
More Alaskans have recovered from COVID-19 than are currently sick with it, but what does that mean?
There are two different ways to measure when a patient is considered "recovered" from coronavirus.
The hospital also said it spent $600,000 on supplies and labor in preparation for the coronavirus pandemic.
Staff at the facility said they implemented "swift action" to protect inmates, but it's unclear exactly what that action was.
Economists at the state’s Department of Revenue were working to identify what drove the price down and what they could expect going forward.
A Juneau woman who sued the state of Alaska for sex discrimination won her case on Friday.
On Jan. 12, water pressure at Juneau’s Thunder Mountain mobile home park dropped to a trickle. It took days to get fixed, and now they have to boil the water to use it. Some residents say they’re frustrated with how the situation was handled.
Alaska North Slope crude has settled at a lower price than it was before tensions boiled over.
House and Senate Resources committee members asked about everything from layoffs to whether Hilcorp has the financial resources to manage the assets it wants to take over.
Dozens of people flew into Juneau in early December for a training program aimed at getting everyone involved in child welfare cases on the same page.
A Southeast Alaska commercial fisherman has been convicted for his role in illegally harvesting nearly 7,500 pounds of sea cucumbers near Prince of Wales Island.
In Tlingit land-rights loss, a Native American rights attorney lays out injustice and hope for the future
In a lecture at the Sealaska Heritage Institute, Walter Echo-Hawk laid out the factors leading to the Supreme Court’s 1955 Tee-Hit-Ton Tlingit land rights decision.
The 56-year-old Alaska Marine Highway System vessel will be stored in Ketchikan this January, according to the Department of Transportation.
An environmental group is warning federal regulators about a series of stock trades and communication centered around the company attempting to develop the Pebble Mine.
The Fair Share Act would raise the minimum tax and eliminate oil tax credits for the state’s largest legacy fields — Prudhoe Bay, Kuparuk and Alpine.
The Alaska Permanent Fund Corporation is putting approximately $200 million toward a new in-state investment program.