It’s unlikely the state will be able to keep the new COVID-19 strain from getting to Alaska and taking hold here, said Dr. Tom Hennessy, an infectious disease epidemiologist with the University of Alaska Anchorage’s College of Health.
A UAF study found that arctic ground squirrels’ bodies transform existing nutrients into resources that can be used to build back tissue that atrophies during hibernation.
The revised race route is among a list of changes to the event triggered by the coronavirus pandemic, race officials say.
In a year where the current president has refused to accept the election results, it’s a rare opportunity for students to understand in real time how a centuries-old institution, hotly debated at its creation, continues to function.
Both scholarly and affable, Terrence Cole was a beloved and respected professor at UAF, where he taught for 30 years and penned key works about Alaska.
A Canadian man is getting international attention after helping drive an American family the final 1,000 miles of their journey from the Lower 48 to Alaska. Here’s what happened.
Donated dog food is making its way to some Yukon River communities where poor salmon runs have left mushers without fish to feed their teams.
The eastern Interior town of Tok has Alaska’s first and only electric-powered school bus.
For now, Patkotak isn’t committing to any legislative caucus. He says he hopes to take his role as an independent lawmaker seriously.
While Juneau Democratic Sen. Jesse Kiehl said the declaration wouldn’t withstand a legal challenge, Acting Attorney General Ed Sniffen said Gov. Dunleavy does have the power to issue a new declaration, though he said it would be in a “gray area” if challenged.