Audrey Hepburn said, “To plant a garden is to believe in tomorrow.” Alaskans all over the state might do well to grow a garden of fruits, vegetable, and herbs this summer; after all, with the climate changing more rapidly in Alaska than anywhere else on the planet we can all be productive gardeners.
A lot of companies are worried about survival in the current economy—still others have an inkling they are going to survive and want to also thrive.
In March the Alaska Legislature passed a nearly $9 billion FY17 Operating Budget and reduced the deficit by less than half a billion dollars.
By the time this March issue of Alaska Business Monthly is published the state may be close to passing the FY2017 Operating Budget. An interesting and unprecedented measure passed the Alaska State House of Representatives by a vote of 38-1 on February 8.
What would we do without engineers? It would be impossible without them; with them—anything is possible.
R starts a lot of words—good, bad, and indifferent—some words just are. The big “R” word Alaskans are holding their breath for these days is recession.
Alaska is a natural resources state, which includes oil and gas, mining, forestry, fisheries, and tourism industries providing jobs and revenue to the overall economy as well as to state, local, and federal governments. There are two great conferences this month, and the November issue of Alaska Business Monthly is packed with natural resources articles.
It’s that time of year when Alaska Business Monthly reveals the largest Alaskan-owned, Alaska-based companies. It’s something the magazine has been doing since its first October issue in 1985.
Alaska Native Corporations continue to grow, as is evidenced in our annual Alaska Native Business special section