Rashah McChesney, Alaska's Energy Desk - Juneau
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.
This year, for the first time in at least a dozen years, the state of Alaska will change the way it forecasts the price of its oil.
The charges against the company and its subsidiaries stem from an alleged 2014 incident involving workers from UIC Construction
Violations ranging from “material condition to crew familiarity” need to be corrected before the boats can sail again, according to the Coast Guard.
Tuckerman Babcock's resignation letter went out late Friday along with a media release with a statement from Dunleavy thanking Babcock for his service.
As legislative gridlock continues over funds included in an annual sweep into state savings, rural Alaskans soon could see more expensive electricity bills.
Thousands of Alaska university students notified that millions in scholarships and grants are currently in limbo
More than $350 million in Alaska's Higher Education Investment Fund is set to be swept into state savings.
The report concludes the $43 billion export project could have significant impacts on the environment — but would be a boost for state and local economies
Typically, when a contaminated site is discovered it’s up to the landowner — or the person responsible for making the mess — to clean it up. But there are dozens of sites where this process has broken down.
As the Alaska Legislature fights over the budget, a decades-old accounting quirk takes on new importance
At Alaska’s state Capitol this week, there’s a lot of talk about something called “the sweep.” What is it, and why is it such a big deal this year?
It’s the first time in years that private industry in the state has pitched in money to move the gasline project forward
On a 19-1 vote, the Alaska Senate approved a budget with a $3,000 dividend — and a $1.2 billion gap between what it spends and what it makes.
As a child, Alice Fitka was punished for speaking her Yup'ik language in school. Since then, she's spent decades teaching it in the Western Alaska village of Tuntutuliak.
The Federal Energy Regulatory Commission attributed the delay to the state’s gasline corporation.