Britain, Germany and the Netherlands urged their citizens Thursday to immediately leave the eastern Libyan city of Benghazi in response to what was described as an imminent threat against Westerners. European officials told The Associated Press that schools were among the potential targets.
The easing of fears over the European debt crisis and the state of China's economy led to a boost in foreign stocks held by the Alaska Permanent Fund Corp.
A report says that Alaska's two major Army posts could lose thousands of soldiers each to budget cuts.
American planes transported French troops and equipment to Mali, a U.S. military spokesman said Tuesday, as Malian and French forces pushed into the Islamist-held north.
Public meetings will be held next month on the Air Force's plan to transfer a squadron of fighter jets from Fairbanks to Anchorage.
A proposed rule allowed under federal law governing endangered species could open the door for the return to Alaska of wood bison, North America's largest land mammal and a species now found only in Canada.
The bloody three-day hostage standoff at a natural gas plant in the Sahara took a dramatic turn Friday as Algeria's state news service reported that nearly 100 of the 132 foreign workers kidnapped by Islamic militants had been freed.
State prosecutors are disputing religious protection claims by Alaska Native fishermen cited for illegal fishing who say bans on their subsistence lifestyle violate their spiritual freedoms.
Maybe it was the brand new, bright red Chevrolet Corvette gleaming in one corner, or the elegant BMW coupe in the other. Maybe it was just the free-flowing espresso at nearly every stand. But car companies were positively giddy this week as the North American International Auto Show opened in Detroit.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Nearly half the 70 employees at a Ford dealership in Clarksville, Ind., have been out sick at some point in the past month. It didn’t have to be that way, the boss says.