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Alaska and Yukon Headlines
Alaska’s beauty inspires artists and sometimes overwhelms them. It’s hard to convey how you feel about our spectacular country. But its an important part of the wilderness experience. On the next Outdoor Explorer, we’re talking about wilderness art with artists who have made expeditions to pursue their work, sponsored by some of our public land agencies. Host Charles Wohlforth will be joined by a writer, photographer and a mural artist to talk about expression outdoors.
HOST: Charles Wohlforth
- Amy Gulick, writer/photographer
- Sara Boario, U.S. Forest Service
- Susan Watkins, painter/muralist
PARTICIPATE: Facebook: Outdoor Explorer (comments may be read on-air)
BROADCAST: Thursday, April 10, 2014, 2:00 – 3:00 p.m. AKDT
REPEAT BROADCAST: Thursday, April 10, 2014, 9:00 – 10:00 p.m. AKDT
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Go to OUTDOOREXPLORER.ORG
Audio to be posted following broadcast.
We’re sometimes told that America is a Christian nation and Anchorage certainly has a protestant majority, but there are many other faith communities here, too, with different ways of worshiping and different ideas about the meaning of life. Join host Charles Wohlforth an guests to learn more about how people worship. We’ll talk to a Buddhist, a Pagan and a Unitarian minister to share the experience of being out of the religious mainstream. Do you think our community shows tolerance and mutual respect? Join our discussion.
HOST: Charles Wohlforth
- Gary Holthouse
- Keith Wiger
- Shirly Dickens
- Call 550-8433 (Anchorage) or 1-888-353-5752 (statewide) during the live broadcast (2:00 – 3:00pm)
- Send email to firstname.lastname@example.org before, during or after the live broadcast (e-mails may be read on air)
- Post your comment or question below (comments may be read on air)
LIVE BROADCAST: Wednesday, April 9, 2014. 2:00 – 3:00 p.m. AKDT
REPEAT BROADCAST: Wednesday, April 9, 2014. 9:00 – 10:00 p.m. AKDT
Audio to be posted following broadcast.
Students in Nome are documenting their town's living history, developing video and audio production skills along the way.April 4, 2014
To make this version of the operetta "Die Fledermaus" really Alaskan, Anchorage Opera worked in exotic dancers, ice road truckers, troopers and politicians, including one Democrat recently turned Republican.
April 4, 2014
Addressing Alaskans will return April 15.
Every community has a place, where people gather and stories are told. The east coast has stoops, the south has porches and in Alaska we have Arctic Entries. Here, Alaskans share their personal stories – funny, sad and sweet. Originally told at the Arctic Entries monthly storytelling event in Anchorage, listen to seven people tell a seven-minute-long true story related to the show’s theme.
HOSTS: Jason Brandeis & Rosey Robards
This show’s theme is lightning strikes – stories of natural disasters, eerie coincidences and the unforeseen.
BROADCAST: Tuesday, April 8, 2014 at 2:00 p.m. AKDT
REPEAT BROADCAST: Tuesday, April 8, 2014 at 9:00 p.m. AKDT
THEME SONG: “Arctic Entry” by Super Saturated Sugar Strings
Alaska is becoming known as a testing ground for renewable energy. As more and more clean energy technology comes on the market, Alaska’s high fuel costs can make investments in things that reduce those costs pay off quickly – in fact it’s already happening.
HOST: Steve Heimel, Alaska Public Radio Network
- Gershon Cohen, We the People Alaska
- John Havelock, former Alaska Attorney General
- Callers Statewide
- Post your comment before, during or after the live broadcast (comments may be read on air).
- Send e-mail to talk [at] alaskapublic [dot] org (comments may be read on air)
- Call 550-8422 in Anchorage or 1-800-478-8255 if you’re outside Anchorage during the live broadcast
LIVE Broadcast: Tuesday, April 8, 2014 at 10:00 a.m. on APRN stations statewide.
Screening recommendations for prostate cancer have changed, leading to confusion and uncertainty for some. Join host Dr. Thad Woodard and guest Dr. Josh Logan to clarify current recommendations and the reasoning behind them.
HOST: Dr. Thad Woodard
- Dr. Joshua Logan is the first and only urologic oncologist in the state of Alaska. He specializes in studying, diagnosing and treating cancers of the urinary system, which includes the prostate, testicles, kidneys and bladder. A native of Atlanta, Dr. Logan comes to Anchorage from Southern California, where he served as a fellow in urologic oncology at University of California Los Angeles (UCLA) before joining the Alaska Urological Institute. He received his medical degree from the prestigious Emory University School of Medicine.
- CDC Prostate Screening information
- An interesting discussion of England’s prostate screening recommendations starts at about 18:50 on this BBC program
LIVE BROADCAST: Monday, April 7, 2014 at 2:00 p.m. AKDT
REPEAT BROADCAST: Monday, April 7, 2014 at 9:00 p.m. AKDT
DR. WOODARD’S FAVORITE HEALTH AND SCIENCE LINKS:
- Cleveland Clinic
- Mayo Clinic
- Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
- American Academy of Allergy Asthma & Immunology
- American College of Allergy, Asthma & Immunology (ACAAI)
- Science Based Medicine
- Super Smart Health
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Audio will be posted following broadcast.
The spring dividend for most Sealaska shareholders will be $721, but some will receive less than a tenth of that amount.
The total distribution to the regional Native corporation’s 21,600 shareholders is $11.8 million. Payments will be mailed out April 8 and direct-deposited April 11.
Most stockholders own 100 shares. The amount of dividends differ due to status of the corporation’s Tlingit, Haida and Tsimshian members.
Those enrolled in Sealaska plus an urban Native corporation, such as Sitka’s Shee Atiká, receive the full $721. So do at-large shareholders, who are only enrolled in Sealaska.
Those holding stock in a village corporation, such as Saxman’s Cape Fox, get $57.
The difference is a payout from a pool of regional Native corporations’ natural-resource earnings. Sealaska pays resource earnings directly to urban shareholders, as part of their dividends. But it pays the resource revenues to village corporations, which decide whether to pass them on to shareholders.
Descendents of original shareholders also get $57 per 100 shares. Elders in any category receive an extra $57. Those funds come from Sealaska’s permanent fund.
None of the money is coming from Sealaska’s business operations. CEO Chris McNeil says the corporation is in the second year of restructuring its operations. That includes last summer’s sale of its share of plastics factories in Alabama, Iowa and Guadalajara, Mexico.
More details on Sealaska’s business operations will be in its annual report, to be released in May.
The legislature has approved $5.8 million in additional repairs and renovations to the Capitol building.
“Go forth, fix the Capitol,”said Rep. Mike Hawker, R-Anchorage. He chairs the Legislative Council, which authorized a contract with Dawson Construction on Thursday. The council manages the legislature’s in-house administration.
This is the second phase of the project. The need for major repairs of the facade and earthquake retrofits has been well documented, punctuated by occasional chunk of falling masonry. Building manager Jeff Goodell recently took some time to preempt a potential drizzle of stonework on 60 of the building’s most important tenants; legislators lined up out front for a group photo Wednesday.
“Our building manager spent the weekend taking loose chunks of concrete off the parapets that were so loose, that they had a very real chance of falling and hitting someone while we were taking that picture,” Hawker said.
Outside the Capitol, Goodell points out where he’d worked along a lip of crumbling brick near the roof. He says masons recently told him the pace of deterioration is shifting.
“You know, this golden girl is 83 years old. It took a long time to get to this point, but now, things really get accelerated,” Goodell says.
In the Capitol’s maintenance section, Goodell pulls out a 5-gallon bucket and cardboard box filled with crumbly bits and chunks of masonry.
“There are big parts down in here. Of course, this is just little stuff you’re seeing at the top. But there’s big stuff in there,” Goodell says.
He’s keeping it “as evidence.”
“This is for people to see, to know that we’re not monkeying around,” Goodell says.
Workers completed the first phase of Capitol repairs and renovations last fall. That phase included repairing the granite front steps, reinforcing the marble columns, replacing the plumbing and draining systems and cleaning up the crawlspace beneath the building.
With the contract approval, work will resume this summer.
The Alaska House of Representatives voted unanimously Thursday to name April “Child Abuse Prevention Month” in Alaska.
House Concurrent Resolution 21 was sponsored by Representative Geran Tarr from Anchorage. The resolution heads to the Senate for consideration.
In 2013 there were over 40,000 allegation of child maltreatment in Alaska.
Just last month Alaska Governor Sean Parnell issued an Executive Proclamation naming April as “Child Abuse Prevention Month.”
Nationally, April has been “Child Abuse Prevention Month” since the first Executive Declaration in 1983.
Anchorage Opera has re-worked the classic Strauss opera, Die Fledermaus (which means “the bat”) with an Alaskan flair to become The Polar Bat. Join librettist Deborah Brevoort and stage director Bill Fabris to find out how they made the change this week on Stage Talk.
- Deborah Brevoort, Librettist, Anchorage Opera’s Die Fledermause or The Polar Bat
- Bill Fabris, Stage Director, Anchorage Opera’s Die Fledermause or The Polar Bat
ORIGINAL BROADCAST: Friday April 4th, 2014 at 2:45 p.m.
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Audio will be posted following radio broadcast.