With that reunion came new questions on what shapes identity, and how generations of displacement of American Indians affects that identity.
Doctor pursued unsuccessful libel case against Alaska Right to Life that touched on free speech issues.
Soboleff, who lived to be 102, was a longtime advocate for Lingít people through his ministries and work to support Juneau’s youth.
Sheffield, a Democrat, served a single term from 1982 to 1986 before a near-impeachment and the 1980s oil crash foiled his re-election chances.
This dugout canoe, or yaakw, is special. It’s the first one built in Angoon in 140 years.
Tom Kizzia spent three years with the Homer News in the late 1970s before moving to the Anchorage Daily News, where he worked for 25 years.
At least 3,500 Alaskans went to Morningside, including many Alaska Native people. Many of their families never saw them again.
“So all of my memories, there’s always food associated with them,” said Juneau chef Rachel Barril.
For Filipino American History Month, Peñaranda visited Juneau last week for the closing of the exhibit. He reminisced over names and faces in the exhibit, like the Filipino union leaders who formed the Alaska Cannery Workers Association.
The nonprofit says it aims to improve the relationship of people — both Indigenous and non-Indigenous — with the history and sacredness of the land around them.