A proposition related to real estate disclosure seems likely to pass while another concerning funding for a new city hall looks as though it may fail.
While many residents have returned to their homes along Gastineau, those whose homes were damaged or destroyed are staying with friends or relatives or taking advantage of city hotel vouchers.
The biggest flooding concerns will be Monday night into Tuesday as rain continues.
Juneau’s landfill has a system for dealing with odors, but there’s a couple of reasons why it’s not cutting it at the moment.
People who applied for individual CARES Act funded grants can no longer get them if they’ve already gotten housing assistance grants from the city.
In this newscast: Four more Juneau residents and a non-resident tested positive for COVID-19, the Environmental Protection Agency fines Crowley Fuels $1.3 million for gasoline storage violations, a report from federal aviation investigators suggest equipment failure contributed to a plane crash in Unalaska and the quiet cruise ship season was good for humpback whales.
The 40-foot bus should hit the streets by February. Capital Transit drivers and mechanics will receive training from California-based manufacturer Proterra tin the meantime.
The Juneau Assembly approved the transfer of the Hurlock Avenue lot at its meeting Monday night, along with leasing the property to Tlingit and Haida Regional Housing Authority for use as an emergency youth shelter.
Some locals already frustrated with the cruise industry’s rapid growth have added pandemic safety to their list of concerns, and they’re talking to people in other parts of the world who feel the same.
Local housing providers say, right now, finding a safe place for homeless, at-risk and runaway youth to stay should be a priority.