“Currently, we have Jerald Brown declared for Council Seat E. We have Matt Culley and Thomas Okleasik declared for Council Seat F, and for Utilities Seat B, Wesley Perkins has declared,” Nome City Clerk Bryant Hammond stated on Tuesday.
“Anyone who lives in Alaska knows it,” Tyler says. “Salmon has been, and always will be, a big deal.”
Kristina Woolston, VP of External Affairs for Quintillion, says the project’s “construction inconveniences” have come to an end in the town of Nome. As a wholesaler, Quintillion sells “true broadband” capacity to telecommunications providers, like GCI, and they, in turn, will provide that to consumers in Western Alaska by the first quarter of 2017.
“We are the largest ship ever to attempt to go through the Northwest Passage. We are going to make it, guaranteed,” Captain Birger Vorland of the “Crystal Serenity” told a crowd on Sunday in the Nome Mini Convention Center.
Alaska State Troopers were notified of the break-in on August 16th in the community of Stebbins.
Karen, Lauren, Tyler, and Davis discuss some of the ways they’ve had to adjust personally, socially, and mentally in order to feel at home in Nome.
Water and sewer infrastructure in rural Alaska will soon be under review by a new state advisory committee. House Bill 209, sponsored by Nome Representative Neal Foster, was signed into law on July 28th.
The Port Commission is focused on ongoing engineering projects this summer, including Snake River dredging and the development of the Thornbush Subdivision.
The Port Commission meets at City Hall on Thursday night to discuss bids to repair the Cape Nome Jetty and to hear updates on the Arctic Chinook drill.
While the visit was described as a “courtesy call,” Nome Mayor Richard Beneville said they did discuss the opening of the Arctic Ocean to international shipping.