Alaska News Nightly: Tuesday, August 2, 2022

Sen. Dan Sullivan says he supports Nancy Pelosi’s trip to Taiwan. Ukrainian refugees find a new home in a former state ferry. And the death of the Alaska Zoo's lone wolf signals the end of her pack's reign.
A group of people walk outside.

Alaska News Nightly: Monday, August 1, 2022

Federal funding is set to boost Internet access in rural Alaska. Without the state's Ocean Rangers program, Glacier Bay National Park turns to independent inspectors. And the Anchorage Assembly now has a process to remove a mayor for a breach of public trust.
A person leaves the sliding glass doors ofa pink building witha white sign above that says "Anchorage Health Department

Alaska News Nightly: Friday, July 29, 2022

Health officials announce Alaska's first case of monkeypox. Ranchers near Delta Junction look for answers after one of their cows was found killed. And as countries around the world look for alternatives to Russian oil, could Alaska could be a source of liquefied natural gas?
A man sitting at a teacher's desk

Alaska News Nightly: Thursday, July 28, 2022

School districts struggle to hire teachers ahead of the new school year. Also, a new contract for Alaska Airlines workers could make them the highest paid employees in their part of the industry. And for the first time, European green crabs have been found alive in Alaska.
a tree falls onto a house

Alaska News Nightly: Wednesday, July 27, 2022

Hundreds of households in the Interior are still without power after Monday's windstorm. Homeless families, including one with a newborn, move from an Anchorage campground to shelters. And the first signs of an invasive crab species appear in Southeast Alaska.
A seiner hauls in hatchery-produced chum salmon in Crawfish Inlet in 2018.

Alaska News Nightly: Tuesday, July 26, 2022

Residents of the Interior face power outages and falling trees during high winds. After a year in office, Anchorage Mayor Dave Bronson reflects on the city's response to homelessness. And chum hatchery operators welcome strong returns in Southeast.
Exterior: a herd of wood bison.

Alaska News Nightly: Monday, July 25, 2022

The state Department of Law says homeschooling families can use public funds to pay for private school classes. The right to an abortion in Alaska remains secure, but off the road system, it's not so straightforward. And before their move north, some young wood bison spent the summer in Fairbanks bulking up.
A balding man in a suit speaks on a podium

Alaska News Nightly: Friday, July 22, 2022

What campaign contributions can tell us about Alaska's gubernatorial race. Yukon River fishermen turn to food stamps during the lowest chinook run on record. And state health officials urge older Alaskans to seek COVID treatment quickly after testing positive.
A woman in a pink jacket holds a plastic bag in front of produce shelves at a grocery store.

Alaska News Nightly: Thursday, July 21, 2022

Anchorage police officers exchange gunfire with a man at a campground opened to the homeless. Also, how inflation is impacting Alaskans' grocery bills. And amid low salmon runs, a Yukon River processor is selling vegetables instead of fish.
A wagon with a painted cardboard sign that says "Lost $ everything need cash" and two tents in the background

Alaska News Nightly: Wednesday, July 20, 2022

The donor behind the biggest contributions to Senator Lisa Murkowski's re-election campaign. A fifth bear is killed at an Anchorage campground the city opened to the homeless. And the Kenai River king salmon fishery closes early for the third year in a row.
Exterior: Smoke over a home

Alaska News Nightly: Tuesday, July 19, 2022

Homeless residents at an Anchorage campground wonder about their future. Rain may be dampening Alaska's fire season, but officials say it's not over yet. And volunteers help get salmon to rural Alaskans facing low sockeye runs.

Alaska News Nightly: Monday, July 18, 2022

As COVID circulates widely, state epidemiologists say vaccines and boosters are preventing hospitalizations. Also, a record harvest for Bristol Bay's sockeye salmon run. And a new sculpture in Fairbanks will honor the first climber to summit Denali.
A tote full of sockeye salmon

Alaska News Nightly: Friday, July 15, 2022

Telecommunications workers in Alaska could soon go on strike. Also, experts weigh in on whether strict regulations on commercial fishing could help Western Alaska subsistence users. And city leaders in Soldotna face pushback against a Pride month event.
Sarah Palin speaks at a podium, a crowd surrounds her

Alaska News Nightly: Thursday, July 14, 2022

Republicans prepare to "rank the red" in next month's special election. Also, Denali Borough leaders assess the damage from the Clear Fire. And how a Soldotna beekeeper dealt with the loss of millions of bees bound for Alaska.
A boat with two people in it

Alaska News Nightly: Wednesday, July 13, 2022

After weeks of debate, the Anchorage Assembly approves a process to remove the mayor. Subsistence users ask for greater restrictions on commercial fishing along the Alaska Peninsula. And the Alaska National Guard and the Alaska Office of Veterans Affairs honors the heroic rescue of a downed Navy air crew nearly 70 years ago.

Alaska News Nightly: Tuesday, July 12, 2022

In response to a federal lawsuit, the state says the Kuskokwim River isn't public for the purposes of fisheries management. Subsistence users say commercial vessels are taking fish bound for their rivers. And meteorologists say wetter weather is helping with wildfires, but that could still change quickly.
Former President Donald Trump speaks into a microphone at a pdoium

Alaska News Nightly: Monday, July 11, 2022

Former President Trump visits Anchorage and denounces Sen. Lisa Murkowski. Alaskans march in four cities to advocate for reproductive rights. And more thunderstorms hit the Interior as fire danger persists.
smoke billows from a wildland fire

Alaska News Nightly: Friday, July 8, 2022

Residents near the Clear Fire wait to hear about damage to their subdivision. Also, the remains of two Alaska Native girls who died at a boarding school a century ago are returning to Alaska. And biologists keep tabs on bats in Southeast after finding one with rabies.

Alaska News Nightly: Thursday, July 7, 2022

Fire burns the Pebble Mine project's supply camp and prompts evacuations in the Interior. Also, what to know about ranked choice voting ahead of the special election. And how a bird rehab center in Anchorage is dealing with bird flu.
people in a boat pull up a net

Alaska News Nightly: Wednesday, July 6, 2022

Subsistence chinook and chum salmon fishing at the Yukon River will likely stay closed through the end of the season. Also, thunderstorms and dry weather keep Alaska's fire season raging. And the future of oil and gas leases in Cook Inlet.