mount mckinley

Our next stop was the Denali Education Center, a nonprofit dedicated to helping visitors form lasting connections to Denali
20 gorgeous photos for a 20,000-foot mountain: That's because President Obama has officially restored the original Alaskan
President Obama had some fun this week, and by doing so actually forced the media to tackle a serious subject on his agenda.
Would that President Obama meant what he said when, as he began his symbolic, climate-change-awareness trek to Alaska, he declared: "The time to plead ignorance is surely past."
She said the president should focus on "radical jihadists" rather than renaming mountains.
William McKinley's imperialism laid the ground for today's clash between Obama and the GOP.
Sorry, Rove. Obama would be a citizen with or without the 25th U.S. president.
This ends the 40-year fight to to call the tallest peak in North America by its native name.
Somebody has indeed sighted a critter - in fact a dirty great grizzly bear at 10 o'clock, across a broad pebble-bottomed river just below a line of spruce.
From this Swimming With Fidel: The Toils Of An Accidental Journalist, available on Kindle, with free excerpts here, and in
Last look - or is it? - at Mt. Denali/McKinley Zoom-in The landscape Brilliant white snow crags float in a band of wispy
U.S. Rep. Bob Gibbs (R-Ohio) rose to the defense of the late William McKinley Wednesday with the latest in a long series of Buckeye State bills aimed at ending the Denali discussion and preventing a name change for the highest mountain in North America.
Alaskans of any political persuasion can agree that we should get to name our own state's highest mountain, currently misnamed Mount McKinley. And Sullivan is uniquely positioned to do something about it.
New technology used by the U.S. Geological Survey found that Mount McKinley, also known as Denali, tops out at 20,237 feet
Jon Krakauer, who spawned no end of crap for Alaska search-and-rescue personnel when he penned "Into the Wild" 20 years ago