Ongoing demolition of the Anchorage landmark recently reached the point at which the interior of the long boarded-up movie house is visible.
“What they have done allows me, allows you, allows us to do what we do today,” said Major Gen. Torrence Saxe.
It’s just a few days until the Nov. 8 general election and almost 44,000 Alaskans have already voted.
A rundown from Alaska’s campaign trails with less than two weeks to go until Election Day.
With a little more than two weeks until the Nov. 8 general election, candidates in Alaska are campaigning at full throttle to reach voters. Among the highlights this week: Debates. GOP districts blast McConnell. And Peltola, Pamyua and Portugal. The Man.
Second of three stories: The conservative Republican says she’s been pushing back against attacks for much of her life. “This is why I can run for U.S. Senate.”
First of three stories: As a Democrat in a red state, the longtime educator and administrator knows she’s an underdog. “But I’m fighting for the right things,” she said.
The owners of Side Street Espresso are looking forward to free time. Loyal customers are finding it hard to say goodbye.
“What’s most important is that I’m an Alaskan being sent to represent all Alaskans. Yes, being Alaska Native is part of my ethnicity, but I’m much more than my ethnicity,” she said.
Cloudy, rainy weather punctuated an historic day of voting
Some unsheltered people living at the campground were shaken by the exchange of gunfire that left one police officer and a suspect seriously injured. A few campers witnessed the entire incident. For many others at the encampment, life continues on as usual.
Electronic dance music and hip-hop were featured at the energetic Sundown Solstice event an organizer said was years in the making.
Volunteers at the Whittier Slug-Out learned about Alaska’s invasive species and helped mitigate European black slugs near a popular cove on Prince William Sound.
The tiny saw-whet owl, found near Westchester Lagoon, was released in South Anchorage after two months with Bird Treatment and Learning Center.
A scarcity of seasonal employees and housing complicates what’s expected to be a strong summer for Seward’s visitor industry. It’s a problem testing businesses statewide.