Chevak residents have lost frozen fish and the boats they used to catch them. Also, a Kenai grand jury charges a man in the killing of Anesha "Duffy" Murnane. And Alaska's kelp industry is stuck at a crossroads.
Western Alaskans face the loss of subsistence food, gear and property. Also, Rep. Mary Peltola aims to renew the nation's primary fishing law. And pushback against transgender student bathroom policies in Matanuska-Susitna Borough schools.
Norton Sound communities take stock of their losses in the wake of the weekend storm. Also, damage to sea walls and protective berms has some village residents worried. And why some Alaskans say now is the time for a constitutional convention.
Officials in Nome take stock of the storm damage outside city limits. Also, researchers monitoring a landslide in Prince William Sound say the slope is moving faster. And how a constitutional convention could affect abortion rights in Alaska.
The changing climate conditions behind the weekend's historic storm. In many communities, local schools serve as evacuation centers. And Alaska's Republican party could oust a local leader for supporting Sen. Lisa Murkowski.
Republican candidates for the U.S. House seat visit Southeast Alaska. Also, Skagway gets help from the state after rockslides closed its busiest cruise ship dock. And two Alaska elementary schools receive national recognition.
A major storm heading toward Western Alaska could bring flooding and high winds. Also, U.S. Senate candidates share how they would support Southeast Alaska. And new rules in Sitka target short-term rentals by out-of-state homeowners.
The House Natural Resources Committee welcomes Rep. Mary Peltola. Also, the investigations of Anchorage's former health director and his own comments about the lies he told. Community theater returns to Wrangell with a production of "The Sound of Music."
Mary Peltola is sworn in as Alaska's Congresswoman. Also, a plan to truck ore in Interior Alaska draws a mixed response from locals. And a new podcast brings the Lingít language to a national audience.
Mary Peltola prepares to be sworn in as Alaska's sole member of the U.S. House. Also, the Kenai Peninsula Borough confirms harassment allegations against outgoing Mayor Charlie Pierce. And how an Anchorage woman is raising awareness of Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder.
After more than a week, the search continues for a missing group of moose hunters near Bethel. Also, a court ruling allows Metlakatla tribal members to fish outside reservation boundaries. And master carvers and their apprentices create Juneau's Totem Pole Trail.
Eligible Alaskans are getting over $3,200 in PFD payouts this year. Also, fuel tank inspections in Bethel become more and more important. And the dog mushing world mourns the loss of Lance Mackey.
How gubernatorial candidates Les Gara and Bill Walker are setting themselves apart. Also, a Fairbanks man accused of murder fled to Canada before his arrest. And a push for more accessible transportation options in Anchorage.
Both Republicans running for Alaska's lone congressional seat show no intentions of dropping out. Also, a shortage of available rentals in Sitka has locals stressed. And two harbor seals rescued on a Kasilof beach this summer return to the sea.
The Alaska Native community reacts to Mary Peltola's special election win. Also, Alaskans will soon have access to new COVID boosters that target the original strain and omicron variants. And a roving grammarian and her Grammar Table visit Anchorage.
What Mary Peltola's special election win could mean for the November race. Also, Anchorage Mayor Dave Bronson shares plans for a winter homeless shelter. And during a nationwide shortage, school bus drivers are more important than ever.
Democrat Mary Peltola has won the special election for Alaska's U.S. House seat. Also, police say a Ketchikan man picked up a half million dollars worth of illegal drugs. And after a multi-year lawsuit, cruise lines sign an agreement with the city of Juneau.
U.S. House candidate Mary Peltola goes home to Bethel as she waits for tomorrow's election results. Also, Juneau police collect DNA samples from people with certain past convictions. And childhood vaccinations for things like polio and measles are on the decline in Alaska.
A former top-level employee at Juneau’s hospital faces felony theft charges. Also, a Ketchikan City Council candidate pleads guilty to violating an 18-year-old's restraining order. And a village's laundromat and source of treated water is sinking into the tundra.
Anchorage police shoot an armed man who tried to cover himself with a child. Also, Kuskokwim River residents ask state managers to reopen the river to fishermen. And a battle of the buds gets underway within Alaska's unique cannabis industry.