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Erik Hill
After the military vacated its Whittier station in 1960, maintenance to the hulking Buckner Building ceased. All that remains today is a seven-story skeleton of toxic, dangerous and rusting debris that sparks imagination and conversation among visitors.
Marc Lester
The Matanuska River is closing in on Ed and Val Musial's home in Sutton. A planned project might be enough to route the river away, but it's dependent on the slow-moving wheels of government.
Megan Edge
Summer is peak season for Kenai Peninsula businesses, although "patchy" salmon runs can hurt retailers who count on happy visitors for a healthy bottom line.
Marc Lester
Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson will soon complete construction on barracks being built to replace others, some of which were built more than 50 years ago.
Marc Lester
More than 200 volunteers pitch in to recycle bottles, cardboard and more at the Alaska State Fair.
Beth Bragg
Kelsey Griffin, a 6-foot-2 power forward, is Alaska’s only pro in the women’s basketball game. She recently ended her fifth WNBA season with the Connecticut Sun and later this month she is headed to Australia for her third season with the Bendigo Spirit, the team she has led to consecutive WNBL championships.
Erik Hill,Lisa Demer
Archaeologists are unearthing a trove of material -- and knowledge of the past -- from an ancient Yup’ik settlement in Southwest Alaska. 
Dimond beat South, 13-7, in an overtime flag football game.
Bob Hallinen
Thousands of sandhill cranes gather at the Creamer's Field Migratory Waterfowl Refuge in the fall before their migration south from Fairbanks. After feeding on mature barley planted at the former dairy, cranes fly off to marshy areas to roost for the night.
Alaska Dispatch News
At 5 feet 8 inches, John A. Miscovich was an unlikely giant in the Alaska placer mining industry.
Bob Hallinen
The Alaska Technical Center in Kotzebue is building a dormitory to help bring in high school villagers to study at the school, making it Alaska's newest magnet school.
Erik Hill
No hecklers in this crowd -- maybe because the entertainers are flannel-wearing, blue-collar types whose props are sharp, dangerous objects handled with extraordinary expertise. 

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