A sign directing voters to the polls stands outside Soldotna City Hall on Tuesday, Oct. 1, 2019. (Photo by Victoria Petersen/Peninsula Clarion)

A sign directing voters to the polls stands outside Soldotna City Hall on Tuesday, Oct. 1, 2019. (Photo by Victoria Petersen/Peninsula Clarion)

Bjorkman, Cox, Johnson lead early returns

Voters decide on Kenai Peninsula Borough Assembly members.

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Borough seeks governor, state’s help in addressing Seward watershed issues

The communities of Seward, Bear Creek and Lowell Point are at risk.

The Kenai Peninsula Borough building, pictured Sept. 12, 2018, in Soldotna, Alaska. (Photo by Victoria Petersen/Peninsula Clarion)
Assembly looks to refund tourism council

The organization was defunded when Mayor Charlie Pierce vetoed $100,000 from its budget.

Gov. Mike Dunleavy holds a press conference at the Capitol in this April 2019 photo. His speech at the Alaska Federation of Natives conference Thursday included a commitment to a smoother budget process in 2020. (Michael Penn | Juneau Empire)
Dunleavy draws both protests and applause at AFN

Speech commits to smoother budget process going forward.

HEA Land Management Officer Cody Neuendorf and Mike Hill, Kenai Wildlife Refuge assistant fire management officer, brief clearing contractor on fire-related hazards before starting danger tree mitigation along the “S/Q Line” Right of Way. (Courtesy photo)
HEA begins repairing fire-damaged transmission line

Damage extends from Sterling to the Quartz Creek Substation near Cooper Landing.

A poster for the film “Sudsy Slim Rides Again” is seen here. (Photo courtesy of Chad Carpenter)
TUNDRA creator brings ‘Sudsy Slim’ film to the Kenai

This weekend will be the first showing of the film on the central peninsula.

Gillnetters in the water on a recent year in Bristol Bay. (Photo by Chris Miller/csmphotos.com)
Sockeye salmon catch total tops 2 billion

The first billionth sockeye was caught in 1981.

In this April 1989, file photo, an oil covered bird is examined on an island in Prince William Sound, Alaska, after the Exxon Valdez spill. Thirty years after the supertanker Exxon Valdez hit a reef and spilled about 11 million gallons of oil in Prince William Sound, the state of Alaska is looking whether to change its requirements for oil spill prevention and response plans, a move that one conservationist says could lead to a watering down of environmental regulations. (AP Photo/Jack Smith, File)
State to look at oil spill plan requirements

Some say Gov. Mike Dunleavy’s administration has failed to adequately explain the need for changes.

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