Teach her to like her crate, give her fun things to do in her crate, and then use it to prevent her from destroying your house and probably eventually killing herself by ingesting something she shouldn't. Some dogs, when left loose and alone, will think "huh, I guess the fun is over, I should sleep/rest/be quiet now." Some will make their own fun. Huskies, more of often than not, fit into the second category. If she's eating walls, crating is your only
preventative possibility, aside from creating a secure (concrete bottom, chain link walls and top) kennel outside, which I personally wouldn't do because there will always be bad weather days (hot or cold) where that isn't an option no matter where you live.
Destructive behavior when left alone has nothing to do with rank-based hierarchies or respect. In fact, very little in dog training needs to be filtered through the lens of "dominance" or rank. The idea that dogs are pack animals that live in a fixed, linear hierarchy of rank and that that rank is the main motivator and descriptor of all aspects of their behavior is an outdated idea based on a misunderstanding of how social relationships and dominance function in wolf packs, tracing back to some poorly run studies in the 1940's.
If you're interested in learning about the history of this myth, this
would be a good read.
If you're interested in learning about learning more about how dominance functions, this
might be a good read.
an excerpt that does a good job of distilling the information; "Dominant behavior is a quantitative and quantifiable behavior displayed by an individual with the function of gaining or maintaining temporary access to a particular resource on a particular occasion, versus a particular opponent, without either party incurring injury. If any of the parties incur injury, then the behavior is aggressive and not dominant. Its quantitative characteristics range from slightly self-confident to overtly assertive.
Dominant behavior is situational, individual and resource related. One individual displaying dominant behavior in one specific situation does not necessarily show it on another occasion toward another individual, or toward the same individual in another situation.
Resources are what an organism considers to be life necessities, e.g. food, mating partner, or a patch of territory. The perception of what an animal may consider a resource is species as well as individual related."