Tegan Hanlon, Alaska Public Media - Anchorage
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It’s a close race between Ryan Redington, Richie Diehl and Pete Kaiser.
His award included a five-course gourmet meal prepared by the executive chef at Marx Bros. Cafe, Jack Amon.
How are Iditarod trail conditions? Why so few mushers this year? We answer those questions and more.
What issues matter most to you? Help us create our candidate questionnaires.
Gov. Mike Dunleavy said Saturday night that this weekend’s historic storm has impacted almost 1,000 miles of Alaska’s coastline.
Fair organizers say they’re concerned about the spread of bird flu.
Nearby roads are reopened.
We’ve been publishing a “dog of the day” during the Iditarod. Here’s a round-up of who we’ve met so far.
The 42-year-old musher took command of this year’s race around the halfway point and never gave it up.
Brent Sass and his 11-dog team dashed out of the White Mountain checkpoint at 7:05 p.m., with just 77 miles to the finish line.
Iditarod musher Brent Sass and his dog team raced out of Kaltag at 10:36 a.m. Saturday.
For his first-place arrival, Burmeister won a pair of locally-made musher mitts and a musher hat.
As one race fan put it, the Iditarod felt back to "normal-ish."
The race, in some ways, is back to normal: Mushers are again dashing 1,000 miles to Nome.
The Hatcher Pass Avalanche Center is also warning of “very dangerous avalanche conditions.”
“It’s going to be a fast trail, that’s for sure, at least in the lower part of the river,” said the race manager.
The winds, reaching up to 91 mph Sunday near Palmer, flipped small planes, overturned semitrucks, toppled trees, tore off roofs and closed Mat-Su schools for at least two days.
Alaskans across the state are celebrating the news that Emma Broyles, from Anchorage, was crowned Miss America Thursday night. She’s the first Miss Alaska to win the Miss America competition.