In this newscast: Ketchikan’s school district to talk face-to-face with Metlakatla school officials about racist incident ; unusual winter brown bear sighting north of Fairbanks; halibut fishers near Sitka find a mud volcano
The spay and neuter services are limited to healthy animals that aren’t considered senior in age.
Kiera O-Brien said her childhood in Ketchikan led her to where she is today: working for a green energy developer as a public policy representative.
Although very unusual, there have been some deadly winter bear encounters over the decades.
Despite climate targets set by the Biden administration and corporate executives, the U.S. is still building new natural gas plants that threaten to cause greenhouse gas emissions for decades to come.
Last week was busy in Congress, with Alaska’s congressional delegation splitting and uniting in surprising ways.
As Hilcorp looks for more gas, the company is seeking to extract the resource from beneath private parcels like Shaw’s.
Experts who’ve seen the image say it is no cause for alarm. It’s most likely a mud volcano, and it’s not the only one near Sitka.
The roots of Alaska’s disloyalty clause come from a Hawaiian dockworkers’ strike in the 1940s.
In this newscast: On Saturday, Juneau’s largest convention space, Centennial Hall, will close until late summer; The US Dept. of the Interior is putting $75 million towards community relocation efforts for three tribes, two of which are in Alaska; Alaska tribal leaders are headed home from the White House Tribal Nations Summit, with ICWA on the mind; The hourly wage rate in Alaska has historically been higher than those of other states, but that’s changing