The dead also included two adults, authorities said. The attacker was killed by law enforcement.

Traffic disruptions are expected on several high-volume roads in Anchorage as well as Mat-Su. Improvements include better pedestrian access.

The court affirmed a lower court ruling that the board tasked with redrawing the state’s political boundaries “again engaged in unconstitutional political gerrymandering.”

Microreactors are largely in the research phase, and any installation of a microreactor would not happen for several years, the governor’s office said.

The fire spread from the home into brush and a wooded area, drawing a response from local and state agencies.

The gubernatorial primary pitted a challenger backed by Trump against a sitting governor who easily won renomination.

Officials urge caution when using the road connecting the small community of Lowell Point to Seward after the May 7 slide.

The tiny saw-whet owl, found near Westchester Lagoon, was released in South Anchorage after two months with the Bird Treatment and Learning Center.

The president’s plane touched down at Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson following diplomatic meetings with Asia-Pacific allies.

Cold plungers say the practice has led to better mental and physical health. 


The Alaska Department of Fish and Game found an unexpectedly low number of clams during final surveying, but the agency still plans to monitor them in support of perhaps opening the fishery in years to come.

The horrors experienced in Mariupol are still coming to light. The ruined city has seen some of the worst suffering of the 3-month war.

ConocoPhillips Alaska said the reservoir is expected to produce up to 20,000 barrels of oil per day, adding to Alaska North Slope oil production rates that lately have run near 500,000 barrels daily.

Fox said that speaking Yugtun and flying locals around the Yukon-Kuskokwim Delta has been her dream since middle school. But she didn’t always think that dream could be a reality.

The solar project is owned by the tribal governments in Shungnak and Kobuk, who are selling the power to rural Alaska’s largest electric utility.

They were greeted by volunteers with flowers, balloons, Alaskan chocolate and tea, as well as freshly baked bread and salt, a Ukrainian welcoming tradition.

People who know Gail Curley, 53, described the former Army colonel and military lawyer as possessing the right temperament for a highly charged investigation.

A day after the Legislature wrapped up its session, the governor said he would not immediately call a special session to increase the dividend.

Community groups and Assembly members say they received no advance notice of a key permitting meeting for a proposed shelter in East Anchorage.

Bishop reflected on her time leading the largest district in the state and what she hopes for its future after her departure.

Alaska Life