As Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race rookie Chrstine Roalofs from Anchorage mushed down Nome’s Front Street on Sunday, collecting the traditional red lantern and bringing the last great race to an end,
We are safely home and snug in the big city of Anchorage. All of us -- your pilot scribes and our two journalists -- feel a bit wiser for the experiences of the last 10 days, as well as humbled.
The Iditarod XLI Trail Sled Dog Race finished on Sunday, March 17 with the last remaining teams checking into Nome with rookie Christine Roalofs capturing the Red Lantern award.Mitch Seavey, this y
Thomas Wærner, a 40-year-old musher from the mountains of Synnfjell in Oppland County, relished weekend celebrations after he logged what commentators called a decisive victory in this year’s 1,000
With his hand thrust in the air and cheers echoing up and down Second Avenue in downtown Fairbanks, Salcha veterinarian Arleigh Reynolds reached the pinnacle of sprint mushing success Sunday aftern
The weather was delightful, the trail had mushers in the GCI Open North American Championship Sled dog race raving and the speeds put up had teams moving in the 20 mph range and faster.The top four
The winner of the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race has come under the burled arch in this western Alaska outpost, but that's just the beginning for this community, where every musher to finish the race
Iditarod front-runner Mitch Seavey arrived in White Mountain Tuesday determined to give his all on the final 77-mile push to the finish in Nome. Second into White Mountain was Aliy Zirkle.