One of the highest costs for any business in Alaska is energy. People have found many methods to reduce energy costs including solar arrays, geothermal, wind farms, and other sources of renewable energy. In addition to these sustainable energy options Alaska Business also covers traditional fuel topics such as diesel power and energy efficiency.
Latest Energy News
Each winter, Coastal Villages Region Fund supports elders and provides energy assistance to families in its twenty member communities through the longstanding Elder and Heating Oil Programs.read more
Bristol Bay Native Corporation is announced its acquisition of Panhandle Power Solutions, LLC, a construction management and services company based in Destin, Florida, specializing in electrical services, airfield lighting, and general construction.read more
Mayor Ethan Berkowitz announced the appointment of Anna Henderson to the position of General Manager for Municipal Light and Power.read more
BP and the Environmental Defense Fund (EDF) announced a three-year strategic commitment to advance technologies and practices to reduce methane emissions from the global oil and gas supply chain.read more
The Alaska Gasline Development Corporation (AGDC) signed an agreement with BP and ExxonMobil to collaborate on ways to advance the Alaska LNG project by working together to identify ways to improve the project’s competitiveness, and progress the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission authorization to construct the project.read more
Become an Industry Sponsor
Bering Straits Native Corporation (BSNC) hired shareholder Lucille Sands for the newly-created position of Shareholder Development Director.
Spotlight Business Profiles
The Alaska Maritime Prevention & Response Network
Altman, Rogers & Co.
National Cooperative Bank
PIP Marketing, Signs, Print
Arctic Office Products
AFF Global Logistics
In This Issue
The Alaska Marine Lifeline
The current conversation Alaskans are having was spurred by Governor Mike Dunleavy’s initial budget proposal for 2020, which would cut funding to the AMHS by 75 percent and essentially end most operations by October.