Should we continue to enrich these behemoth corporations and Texas billionaires, or should we fund our kids’ education?
Corporate philanthropy is vital to Alaska. But Hilcorp should not be allowed to greenwash its poor behavior.
Corporations make big profits off pollution, and our government bureaucrats should hold them responsible for their actions.
As our air and water temperatures continue to rise, the stresses to the natural systems that drive our local jobs and economies will only increase.
Dunleavy is arguably the least popular governor in Alaska history, and his flagrant, tone-deaf lobbying for Pebble is just the latest reason why.
As Mark Hamilton makes the rounds promoting the Pebble Mine, the question becomes: When will Pebble start telling Alaskans the truth?
Conversion of gas pipeline to oil pipeline promises safer passage across the lnlet -- provided the company uses best available technology and cuts no corners.
Company wasn't prepared to either prevent or stop wintertime leak in pipeline out to drilling platforms, so weeks of pollution remain.
OPINION: Fossil fuels have long made sense and contributed to a higher standard of living, but now it's time to adapt and live on cleaner energy.
OPINION: Close look at Cook Inlet shows Alaska's vaunted resource management is more reputation than reality.
OPINION: Secrecy and money diminish democracy, and it's time for Alaskans to demand more light and accountability.
OPINION: Democracy requires three things, transparency, accountability and participation, and Alaska's government badly needs to protect these three basic necessities in its process to regulate fish and wildlife habitat.
OPINION: If Alaska isn't careful in the way it encourages industrial activity, it will continue to see more pirate ships on the horizon.
OPINION: Our salmon face unprecedented threats from warming temperatures, invasive species, encroaching development and allocation decisions driven by politics rather than common sense.
OPINION: Every fiscal conservative should take a hard look at the numbers behind the Port MacKenzie rail spur and ask one of Jay Hammonds basic questions: Will it pay for itself?