“Ruerich’s testimony was akin to an assertion that, due to his familiarity with Alaska voters and elections, we should just take his word for it,” argued Snyder’s team.
Really just another recap of the Pruitt lawsuit.
Pruitt’s team put forward some fanciful arithmetic that he should have won but another expert said their case “would not be considered a valid argument in any professional setting.”
While Gov. Mike Dunleavy was announcing a light-on-details plan to split the Department of Health and Social Services this afternoon, the Alaska Legislative Council approved a lawsuit challenging the governor’s refusal to follow the law on his appointments to boards and commissions.
The case can—and likely will—be appealed to the Alaska Supreme Court, which has already scheduled oral arguments for Jan. 6. The legislative session is set to begin on Jan. 19.
Regardless of the cause, the message from health officials is the same: It’s not time to let down your guard and the months ahead will still be incredibly challenging despite the initial rollout of vaccines.
Shirt’s just a mask.
That’s not how any of this works.
It’s Friday. Yes it is.
State, local and federal health officials are stressing transparency after a health care worker in Alaska had the nation’s first and, so far, only severe…