Dunleavy expressed concern that protests could spread COVID-19.
Under the revised mandate, out-of-state travelers can choose between two alternatives to a 14-day quarantine.
Gov. Mike Dunleavy is ending Alaska’s 14-day quarantine for new arrivals.
The injuries were “serious but not life-threatening.” Individuals were transported to hospitals in Anchorage.
“We’re still going to pursue the dividend,” in the fall, Dunleavy said. “We still believe — especially during these times, right now — that Alaskans need cash, businesses need cash, entities need cash.”
The increase was driven by seven new cases in the Kenai Peninsula Borough. There also were four in Anchorage, one in Juneau and the first case in the North Slope Borough.
Dr. Andy Elsberg told a joint meeting of the House State Affairs and Health and Social Services committees that the state should be doing more to require businesses and individuals to follow health guidelines to prevent the spread of COVID-19.
While the federal government may offer more flexibility in the future, Dunleavy’s administration wrote its plan for CARES Act funding without paying for the items he vetoed.
Dunleavy thanked the Legislature for approving the plan.
The Alaska Public Interest Research Group submitted a letter to Attorney General Kevin Clarkson’s office on Tuesday asking for an investigation into whether the December fundraiser violated the Alaska Executive Branch Ethics Act.