Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg died in her home in Washington D.C. of complications from pancreatic cancer. She was 87.
The ruling reverses the direction the judge took Thursday, when she temporarily stopped the state from printing more ballots that leave off a letter next candidates’ names showing which party, if any, they affiliate with.
Barring another judicial intervention, the ruling leaves the state free to take the next step in preparing for the election, which is to mail some 8,000 ballots to military members and other residents who are overseas.
Dr. Anne Zink says that “what we do between now and really the end of the year is gonna determine how the pandemic plays out in this state.”
All Alaska communities had to do to receive the first round of state funding was to sign a grant agreement and pass a resolution accepting the grants.
The nine-member ferry work group has reached consensus that the ferry system is too important for the state to just walk away.
The developers of the proposed Pebble Mine aired an ad on Fox News last night, and it seems to have hit home with one viewer in the White House.
Bethel has a new mandate requiring people arriving at the Alaska Airlines terminal to be tested for COVID-19 — and requiring cab drivers to check.
The judge said Galvin’s campaign had raised significant questions about whether elections officials have broken the plain language of a state law that requires ballots to list candidates’ party affiliations after their names.
The timing of two of the appointments — along with the COVID-19 emergency — makes it possible that the appointees could set policy for Alaska’s commercial, sport and subsistence fisheries without first being confirmed by lawmakers.