Under the settlement, Dunleavy personally paid $2,800 to reimburse the state for social media and mailed advertisements from his office.
The executives said there might be a way for Donlin to reduce its costs if Donlin and Pebble were connected by a new, state-financed road and had access to a new, state-financed port.
Gov. Dunleavy said improvements in technology and decreasing costs of renewable power “open up some new and tremendous possibilities for Alaska.”
According to state gaming manager Katrina Mitchell, this marks the first time any sort of online gaming has been permitted in Alaska.
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.
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.”
The nine-member ferry work group has reached consensus that the ferry system is too important for the state to just walk away.
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.
Gov. Mike Dunleavy hosts a virtual town hall meeting at 5 p.m. Tuesday.