Maddie documents the changes in her life since her recent trip to Anchorage.
In addition to our Nome headquarters, KNOM’s development and business office has opened a second branch in Anchorage. Our new office allows us to serve even more efficiently both our rural Alaskan listeners and the many Lower 48 supporters who make our mission possible.
The group — made up of Mongolian social workers, shelter managers, and police officers — was here to learn how Alaska is addressing high rates of domestic violence.
Maddie mentally and physically prepares for her first trip to the city since arriving in Nome.
After attending a journalism workshop in Anchorage, Emily is reminded that KNOM is part of the bigger picture of statewide news.
As the calendar year turns over into 2016, we’d like to mention a few items you may find in your mailbox from KNOM in the coming weeks — if not already.
Larry Kobuk died in January after being restrained at the Anchorage Correctional Complex. His was one of many inmate deaths that led Gov. Bill Walker to call for a review of Alaska’s Department of Corrections.
Judge Timothy Dooley admitted to violating the state code of judicial conduct by making inappropriate statements to victims and witnesses.
Sitnasuak announced its dividend last month: $6.20 a share for nearly 3,000 shareholders and an extra $500 for each elder with a stake in the business.
Timothy Dooley will go before the Alaska Commission on Judicial Conduct, which charged the superior court judge with six misconduct violations in May.