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A "Blakely law" would have been adopted since the date of Blakely v. Washington, which was decided in 2004.
2005 AK. ALS 2 gives, as it's legislative intent, the following:
"LEGISLATIVE INTENT. It is the intent of the legislature in passing this Act to preserve the basic structure of Alaska's presumptive sentencing system, which is designed to avoid disparate sentences. With this Act, the legislature sets out a sentencing framework, subject to judicial adjustment for statutory aggravating or mitigating factors that are determined in a manner that is constitutional under the decision of the United States Supreme Court in Blakely v. Washington. The single, definite presumptive terms set out in current law can unduly constrain the sentencing process, particularly under the mandates of Blakely v. Washington. Although the presumptive terms are being replaced by presumptive ranges, it is not the intent of this Act in doing so to bring about an overall increase in the amount of active imprisonment for felony sentences. Rather, this Act is intended to give judges the authority to impose an appropriate sentence, with an appropriate amount of probation supervision, by taking into account the consideration set out in AS 12.55.005 and 12.55.015."
Hope that helps.