Columnist Charles Wohlforth has written repeatedly on flaws he sees in Alaska's legal system. Here are some of those columns.
Brian O'Donoghue worked 15 years to uncover the facts of the Fairbanks Four case. Now he wants prosecutors held accountable.
The facts of the Fairbanks Four case are exceptional. Unfortunately, the cultural and racial divide it represents is not.
If you are Alaska Native, you are more than three times more likely than a white Alaskan to be imprisoned. Today I want to talk about solutions.
In this, the first in a three-part series on injustices that Alaska's legal system refuses to correct, the story of a woman in jail for a murder where she wasn't present, while the actual killer is free.
Second in a series: Evidence has evaporated that an arson fire killed her son, but unless she can prove she didn't, Welton must serve her 99-year sentence.
Third in a series: With prisoner exonerations increasing every year, many states are responding by reviewing old convictions. But not Alaska.
When traditional rights to access the Chilkoot River clashed with private property rights, a middle class couple ended up paying legal fees to the other side in the case.
Three successive governors failed in their duty to review clemency requests, an ombudsman report finds.