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Terrence had a good memory, nearly to the end, and he believed that both of us had been among the luckiest people in history.
The Legislature spent thousands of hours reviewing the Dunleavy budget and made many compromises, creating a reasonable budget that bipartisan majorities in the House and Senate approved.
The governor can’t keep his story straight on the budget.
As soon as the news hit about the shaky finances of the Alaska Dispatch News, everyone on the staff knew layoffs were coming.
Some people think success is measured by whether the clouds part long enough to see the mountain, but that is only a small part of the journey.
The big problem with the so-called "Alaska for America" plan considered by Hillary Clinton was that the numbers didn't add up.
Ending legal cannabis commerce would mean no regulation, no tax revenue and no controls on marijuana.
A subterranean root system connects what appear to be individual trees on the surface, one of the marvels of aspen trees. Though one Fairbanks contrarian didn't see it that way.
A group that claims a 9/11 cover-up says a UAF study will help propel the next phase of "truther activism."
Village leaders say they will try to accomplish what the permafrost can no longer provide — a means of preserving the past for future generations.
If the new scores are still a bit of a shock, that's because Alaska is correcting an error in public policy that took place more than 15 years ago.
Big questions on the horizon four decades ago concerned what to do with all that future money and what Alaska would do when the oil was gone. Those questions remain.
Like the names chosen by hair salons, there are endless ways to rearrange letters in the quest to be cute with a boat name.
We can't afford to consider the Permanent Fund in isolation, but only as part of the overall fiscal fix the state needs.
A case alleging "sham subsidiaries" of Afognak Native Corp. inches forward in federal court.