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May has been drier than normal. On average, Juneau usually gets 3.4 inches of rain in May. So far, less than half an inch has fallen.
The rituals of caring for the remains of service members are carried out with special grace by the staff at Dover Air Force Base. “We believe in what we’re doing here,” says one. “We love them.”
Lawmakers have until June 1 to pass a budget before layoff notices are sent to state employees, and until July 1 before Alaska experiences a partial government shutdown.
Chamberlain will contribute to the initiative by sharing her more than 20 years of experience studying ACEs, or Adverse Childhood Experiences.
Clean up and assessment work continues following a diesel spill in southern Cook Inlet over the weekend.
On April 25th, Pastor Mike Sloan and his group were on a plane from Bangkok to Kathmandu when the earthquake struck.
Juneau residents remembered those who’ve made the ultimate sacrifice.
It’s more than middle school survival tactics; Jasmine is helping her classmates succeed in a Western school.
“Expedition Alaska: Dinosaurs” gives visitors the opportunity to experience paleontologists quest and what they’re finding in an underexplored region.
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Chenault said on Talk of Alaska Tuesday that he and Tuck would continue working to try to reach an agreement.
The federal figures released last week showed a decline of 220 people.
The fire is moving northwest away from Eagle and no structures are immediately threatened.
Four bison bulls are making their way toward an experimental mating herd established this spring near the far western Interior town of Shageluk.
The Alaska Marine Highway System ferry Taku suffered a mechanical problem Sunday during the annual Great Alaska Craft Beer and Home Brew Festival in Haines.
Culverts are being installed on the north end of the highway to allow flood waters to flow back into the main channel of the Sag River.
Unseasonably warm and dry temperatures coupled with grasses that remain brown from lack of moisture are making spring fire danger high.
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Similar settlements — known as consent decrees — have required cities to allow independent monitors to oversee new policies. They typically also require new training.
Analysts have noted that dividing districts based on eligible voters rather than total population would tend to shift representative power to localities with fewer children and fewer immigrants.
Cuba needs the Internet to rebuild its ragged economy. That’s why fledgling private businesspeople are traveling to Miami to learn how to do business online.
Most of the victims are believed to be Rohingya Muslims fleeing persecution in Myanmar. They are held until their families pay more money, which few can afford to do.