The Subsistence Economy Is More than Cash and Calories

Latest News

In-Depth Coverage

Sign up for our e-newsletters!

Get the latest industry news and events sent to your inbox.

Featured Events

Renewable energy for sustainability concept

May 24 – May 26, 2022

Alaska Sustainable Energy Conference

ASEC will bring together energy experts and pioneers to showcase how Alaskans and communities around the world are harnessing emerging energy technologies.

America's Key to Energy Independence

August 31 – September 1, 2022

Alaska: America’s Key to Energy Independence

The 2022 Alaska Oil and Gas Association (AOGA) Conference, Alaska’s premiere industry event, will have the theme “Alaska: America’s Key to Energy Independence.” After a brief hiatus, AOGA is looking forward to bringing back yet another all-star lineup for at this year’s conference.

Upcoming Events

Tue 24

Alaska Sustainable Energy Conference

May 24 - May 26
$100 – $345
Aug 31

Calista Corporation

Dalton Refrigeration
Crowley Fuels Alaska

Personnel Plus

Avis Alaska

Altman, Rogers & Co.

Lynden Inc.

American Marketing Association Alaska Chapter

Thomas Head & Greisen, PC

National Cooperative Bank

Doyon, Limited

SmithCo Side Dump

Northwest IMPACT

Leonardo DRS

Span Alaska Transportation

Carlile Transportation

People AK

Oxford Assaying & Refining

UAF eCampus

Associated General Contractors of Alaska


JEFFCO Grounds Maintenance
TOTE Maritime Alaska

Industry Highlights

Alaska Business Career Center
Post Job
Alaska Business April 2022 cover

In This Issue

Colorless Green Ammonia Sleeps Furiously
May 2022
Hydrocarbons are a two-edged sword. One edge is hydrogen, storing energy like wound-up springs that is released when combusted with oxygen. The other edge is the carbon atoms the hydrogen is bonded to, which in the grip of oxygen become a climate-warming veil of carbon dioxide gas. Petroleum under the North Slope and methane under Cook Inlet have both potentials: productive energy from hydrogen and destructive pollution from carbon. In a decarbonizing global market, Alaska needs a way to separate the good from the bad.