Zachariah Hughes, Alaska Public Media
As the snow melts, a complete picture of the damage from November's earthquake is emerging, giving the construction industry a sense of optimism about the building season ahead.
The alleged leader of a white-supremacist prison gang operating in Alaska is being sent out of state as he awaits trial.
Led by a section of the Coast Guard, law enforcement officials say the convictions stem from heroin and methamphetamine sales on the island.
This is the second officer-involved shooting in Anchorage so far this year.
The investigation by the State of Alaska's Ombudsman Office into API looked into allegations of harm to patients.
A little before 8 p.m. last night, Iditarod mushers started to come off their 24-hour mandatory rests.
A trio of Iditarod teams declared their 24-hour rests immediately on pulling into Tokotna Tuesday night.
As Iditarod mushers make their way over the Alaska Range, the last checkpoint for supplies and a rest is the Rainy Pass Lodge on Puntilla Lake. It’s a pause before heading toward the most technical sections of the trail.
Returning to Washington D.C. from peace talks in Vietnam, the president gave a 20-minute speech, his first in-person address in Alaska.
Along one of the most remote stretches of the state's road system is a wilderness lodge that's become thoroughly popular with elite dog-mushers.
Officials say the steep increase in the number of cars stolen is largely attributable to drugs, and that the decrease is being driven by an expanded police force and collaboration among law enforcement agencies.
The move will potentially unlock funds to reimburse for repairs to damaged public infrastructure, schools, as well as individual homeowners.
City inspectors have examined damage at roughly 1,800 properties, but have around 1,200 left -- and are still finding damage.
The report looks at 79 major military installations around the country, assessing both the current and future risks of flooding, drought, wildfires, desertification, and thawing permafrost.
Even with decades of technological advances, 15 remote radars across Alaska are still the military's primary way to monitor airspace over huge swaths of the continent. But now their core mission is threatened by climate change.