A starting point for improving community-police relations in Anchorage.
“The coronavirus has laid bare systemic issues in our society. We must be thoughtful about how we use any funds the Municipality receives to address COVID-19. Our values as a community should be reflected in the decisions we make in the coming months.”
The Wasilla-grown group pledges to provide students with free copies of one or more of the banned books.
“That kind of effort and intimidation and bullying ought to be rejected in the strongest possible terms,” the mayor said.
It’ll take a vaccine—something that’s not expected until 2021—for things to really get back to normal. Until then, officials are warning that things will have to be done very differently.
“We are closer to the beginning than the end,” he said.
“I am asking my colleagues to slow down and ask some critical questions of the taxes before us.”
The idea comes as the Anchorage Assembly is considering instituting new taxes to fill the gap left by dwindling state assistance to communities.
Should Aquarian Charter School get the same consideration as other public schools?