I fear the majesty of the Capitol will never recover; that it will be forever stained by the images of a mob encouraged by the 45th President.
Seventy-five years ago, World War II officially ended. Here’s what one G.I., my father, who was flying overhead, wrote home about that day.
I also see my young father folded in the nose of his B-29, forced to witness that fiery ‘hell breaking loose’ and add his bombs to it.
State budget discussions this year threatened the institutions that made a landmark Native culture celebration possible.
Those who lived owed much to the dedication of a doctor and two nurses at a hospital in Dillingham, as well as the generosity and quick action of a corporate behemoth.
The governor described the situation on the Seward Peninsula as “appalling and beyond description.” At Christmas, Bristol Bay appeared safe.
Proposition 1 provides an inexpensive means and a reasonable assurance to all Alaskans that salmon using rivers, streams and lakes that have not been documented by Fish and Game will also be protected by Alaska law.
Dr. Mikhail Malakhov, Russia’s most celebrated polar explorer, is returning to Alaska for the ninth time in almost as many years, to retrace portage and trade routes used by early Russian explorers.
For 66 years, Bristol Bay salmon fisherman relied on the iconic double-ended sailboat.
On the eve of Pearl Harbor, two buddies took different routes to the war in the Pacific. Only one made it home.
"A Simple Hunter," by Tim Troll.
OPINION: In a piece first published 28 years ago, Tim Troll argues that suicide is a critical problem in Alaska that deserves urgent attention from leaders. It could have been written yesterday.
For the last year newspaper headlines have suggested the H1N1 flu may blossom into a worldwide epidemic.
As Alaskans mark the 50th anniversary of statehood this year, the commercial fishermen of Bristol Bay set sail for their 125th season today. They do so in much more comfort and with better gear than the pioneering fishermen of the bay.
Andrew Paukan, Angalraq, of St. Marys died March 2 this year. After waiting the customary 40 days, his wife, Mary, and family hosted a feast for the village.