A key detail about an initiative President Obama is expected to announce during his visit to the state next week, involving relocation efforts for rural villages in the face of climate change, was announced in Nome this week.
Nome’s ability to attract investors and secure its role in offshore Arctic activities continues to be the main focus of the city’s Port Commission.
Commercial fishermen at Alaska’s northernmost salmon fishery caught more than 300,000 pounds of chum salmon, pocketing over $800,000.
The Secretary of Veterans Affairs, Robert McDonald, traveled to Point Hope and Kotzebue to honor vets and address their concerns. Remote access to care and information are amongst the most common problem facing veterans in Alaska.
The constitutionality of Nome’s draft marijuana laws gave way to calls for visitors—and investors—for the city’s hopes at a deep-draft Arctic port.
UAF faces a $20 million shortfall, and that means deeper cuts being felt acutely in Nome and other rural campuses.
Nome’s role in the future of Arctic shipping was the main topic of discussion at the most recent Nome Port Commission meeting.
Western Alaska is in midst of one of the best salmon runs in decades, and that means fishermen are catching record numbers of chum.
On the next episode of Let’s Tell Legends and Stories, Aimee goes in search of white fish — but ends up catching something much more dangerous.
The case was set to go before a jury in June—until all four parties agreed to dismiss the case and draft a settlement.