You want to know—and we want to tell you—what’s happening with Alaska’s businesses: large corporations with thousands of employees or sole proprietorships filling a niche; manufacturers adding value to local resources or engineering firms with decades of specialized experience; or companies centralized in Southcentral or operating across Alaska’s slopes.
Browse below to get a comprehensive look of what’s happening—and why it matters.
Commonwealth North develops new, interactive website that allows Alaskans to make their own state budget choices.
Live-streamed performances, innovative classes, Perseverance Power Parlors, and more are all on the docket for the Fall 2020 Season.
2020 Alaska Small Business Owners Honored by SBA Alaska District as Part of National Small Business Week
The awards highlight entrepreneurs’ resiliency and perseverance.
The rapidly melting Malaspina Glacier in southeastern Alaska’s Wrangell-St. Elias National Park could create a new ocean bay, one feature in what may be the largest landscape transformation underway in the United States.
The Anchorage Consumer Price Index for urban consumers increased 1.4 percent in 2019. As a result, the minimum wage will rise from $10.19 to $10.34.
The AEO will drive coordination and collaboration on DOE’s many activities in the Arctic region including international cooperation on Arctic issues, research on methane hydrates, and development of advanced micro grids and nuclear power systems.
This year’s range of award recipients represents a diverse picture of the Alaska philanthropic community.
This year’s land sale auction includes forty-seven parcels in locations across Southcentral, Southeast, and Interior Alaska that will be sold to the highest bidder.
The ten-year project will support NSF-funded studies in one of Earth’s most remote and challenging environments.
In This Issue
Spreading the Word
When Bristol Bay Native Corporation (BBNC) first aired TV commercials featuring the tagline, “A Place That’s Always Been,” the reaction was surprising. Not only because they received numerous accolades and marketing awards for the campaign but because, at the time, it was rare for Alaska Native corporations to market themselves through the media.