1. HOME
  2.  | Lists

Lists

We provide the information in our lists and directories for free as a service to our readers; we also provide listings to the companies therein free of charge as a service to the business community. Our goal at Alaska Business is inform and connect business-minded organizations and individuals in whatever way we can.

The lists below are updated in the month they are published in the print edition; those which appear annually in the Power List are updated when the Power List is published (in February for 2021).

In addition to our industry directories, we have three flagship lists: The Corporate 100 (companies ranked by number of Alaska employees) published in April; the Best of Alaska Business awards (our readers vote on their favorite Alaska businesses) published in July; and the Top 49ers (organizations that are 51 percent Alaskan owned, ranked by revenue) published in October.

Buy the Power List, a compilation of all of the Alaska Business directories, as an Excel download.

2021 Monthly Directory Schedule

January:

Power List
Data Collection: October 14 – November 15

February:

Architects & Engineers
Data Collection: October 14 – November 15

March:

Construction
Data Collection: October 14 – November 15

April:

Corporate 100
Data Collection: January 11 – February 3

May:

Oil & Gas
Data Collection: February 11 – March 8

June:

Transportation
Data Collection: March 12 – April 7

July:

Best of Alaska Business
Survey Open: March 1 – March 31

August:

Industry Support Services
Data Collection: May 13 – June 8

September:

Alaska Native Corporations
Data Collection: June 14 – July 8

October:

Top 49ers
Data Collection: July 2 – August 3

November:

Mining
Data Collection: August 13 – September 8

December:

No Directory

SURVEY CONTACT: EMILY OLSEN, 907-257-2914

Alaska Business Magazine June 2021 Cover

In This Issue

Alaska Problems Require Alaska Solutions

June 2021

On January 16, a fire destroyed the water plant and washeteria in the southwest Alaska village of Tuluksak. For the village of about 350 people, it was a devastating blow. The water plant was the only source of drinking water in the village, in which the primarily Yup’ik residents lack indoor plumbing and rely on honey buckets, not uncommon in the flat, swampy region.