The sale to Float Shuttle has been cleared by federal bankruptcy court, the company says, and the new owners aim to have federal approval to resume flying in about a month.
Small business owners are seeking more changes to the same relief program.
After more than five hours of delays and discussions with potential customers, a Ravn attorney told a teleconference full of aviation executives that the auction was off.
A dozen Alaska companies got $5 million to $10 million apiece.
But like many Southeast Alaska businesses, the Arctic relies on summer cruise tourists to make ends meet.
Money from the sale goes to services that the Central Council provides for tribal citizens throughout the year.
The mayor’s Emergency Order 13 explicitly states that the order does not require a person with a disability to produce medical documentation verifying the stated condition or disability.
In a statement made June 30 the air carrier says that passengers who repeatedly refuse to wear a mask on a flight will be issued a warning in the form of a yellow card.
The property’s broker says she’s gotten inquiries from marijuana businesses, but a use restriction on the property would block such a use until 2025. The owner would have to begin leasing or buy the land then, too.
Ravn was Alaska’s largest rural airline, with 1,300 workers and some 70 planes before the COVID-19 pandemic forced it to shut down operations and file for bankruptcy.