There will be a Haines High School Festival Concert at the Chilkat Center on Wednesday, April...
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Sitka Community Hospital CEO Hugh Hallgren to retire in June. Medevac services in Southeast changing, with more competition and different aircraft.
FAIRBANKS — If you live in Interior Alaska, it’s a perfect time to wear that new Christmas sweater.
The skies cleared and the temperature dropped to minus 40 on Wednesday morning. And it’s not got to warm much in the coming days.
According to the National Weather Service, Wednesday highs in the Fairbanks area should only reach 25 to 35 below zero. Lows in the evening will be 35 to 45 below zero.
ANCHORAGE — Anchorage’s largest sports complex would get more parking spots under a proposal that calls for the relocation of Mulcahy Stadium.
The Anchorage Daily News said a parking shortfall has long been a problem at the Chester Creek Sports Complex, which includes Mulcahy Stadium.
A project estimated to cost $18.5 million calls for tearing down the existing baseball stadium and building a new one a block away at the current site of two smaller baseball fields.
FAIRBANKS — Tom Irwin of Fairbanks will become president and chief executive officer of International Tower Hill Mines as it prepares to slash jobs.
Irwin will assume his new role for the British Columbia-based global mining company on Jan. 1. He spent the past two years as a company vice president, overseeing its Livengood gold project about 70 miles north of Fairbanks.
His promotion comes as the company is cutting about 30 percent of its staff and slicing its board of directors from seven members to three.
KENAI — Though she’ll soon be wearing red and black, Kyla Moore held the purple cheerleading uniform and football shirt close Friday as she walked away from a memorabilia sale at Skyview High School.
Though the petite blond was never a cheerleader, the uniform meant a lot, she said, as she talked about leaving the closing Soldotna school for the much larger Kenai Central High School to finish her senior year.
“I always wanted to be a cheerleader,” she said.
Prime Minister Shinzo Abe paid his respects Thursday at a Shinto shrine where war criminals are among those honored. China and South Korea protested. The U.S. expressed its disappointment. Analysts say Abe's nationalist agenda may be well served by the diplomatic dust-up.