About 1,600 BP employees confront an uncertain future. Also: Soldiers from Alaska remain hospitalized after a training accident in Mississippi.
With help from an Anchorage conservative group, the city of Fairbanks' mayor appears headed for reelection. Also: A fight out in the Aleutian islands, over a lot of cod worth a lot of money.
The Alaska Permanent Fund Corporation gets into in-state investment. Also: The commission that accredits the University of Alaska voices concerns over restructuring.
A faith-based women's shelter declares victory in its legal battle with the city of Anchorage. And Alaska Airlines is no longer the country's least-polluting domestic air carrier.
Gov. Mike Dunleavy says he’ll talk more about a third special session on the PFD after a vacant senate seat is filled. Also: The Association of Village Council Presidents comes out against the proposed Donlin gold mine.
Uncertainty for union workers in Hilcorp's buyout of BP in Alaska. And a Delta Junction councilman denies posting racist comments to Twitter.
Senator Murkowski says a transcript released today raises questions about President Trump's intentions. Also: A look at Ben Stevens, the governor's chief of staff, who was caught up in a public corruption scandal a decade ago.
As the U.S. House launches an impeachment inquiry, reaction from Congressman Don Young. Plus: A watchdog group questions a federal grant to the state of Alaska over the roadless rule.
Alaska's congressional delegation on the latest test of Republicans' support for the president. Also: An investigation of PFAS water contamination expands from drinking water to fish.
Federal authorities describe an undocumented drug problem across rural Alaska. Also: Still no deal on law enforcement for a popular ferry stop in Canada.
State Senate Republicans reject the governor's appointee. Also: A brief spike in oil prices from attacks on a Saudi producer won't help the state's budget.
A judge describes a crisis in Alaska's criminal justice system. Also: Kodiak Island villages worry about ferry reductions and increased isolation.
Kenai Peninsula teachers call off their strike. Also: The difficult work of helping families recover after wildfire loss.
State budget cuts mean coastal communities are preparing for months-long gaps in ferry service. Also: Scientists investigate another year of mysterious seabird die-offs.
Discussing Alaska as a place to invest this week at a gathering of international of sovereign wealth funds. Also: Military mountaineering with Uzbek soldiers at a northern warfare training center in the Interior.
The State of Alaska has filed felony criminal charges against an oilfield services company on the Kenai Peninsula. An Anchorage grand jury indicted Baker Hughes and John Clyde Willis on 25 felony counts of assault.
The Anchorage School District calls for dismissing a volunteer judgewho disqualified a high school swimmer for a uniform violation. And, when it comes to delivering rural healthcare, reliable internet is critical.
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Stryker Brigade soldiers deploy from Fort Wainwright to Iraq to help train security officers. Plus, can a new Anchorage business help residents eliminate plastic waste?
A new pool of warm water in the Pacific brings back memories of the blob. Plus, climate scientist Katharine Hayhoe wants Alaskans to talk more about global warming.