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.
The programs were approved by the APU Board of Trustees in December and received accreditation from the Northwest Commission on Colleges and Universities and the Alaska Commission on Postsecondary Education in April.
“Alaskans, in general, have been quick to adopt new technologies, especially when it comes to connectivity, and 1 gig internet has been no different,” says GCI Chief Marketing Officer Kate Slyker.
The book, Nang Jáadaa Sg̱áana ‘Láanaa aa Isdáayaan, or The Woman Carried Away by Killer Whales in English, is part of SHI’s award-winning Baby Raven Reads program.
Lower coronavirus case rates in Mat-Su coupled with the availability and effectiveness of vaccines allowed reopening.
Alicia Siira, Joe Michel, Rebecca Logan, and Kati Capozzi explain potential consequences of the PRO Act on Alaskan workers.
“It is gratifying to see this renewed bid activity in Cook Inlet lease sales from both established operators and new entrants,” says DNR Deputy Commissioner Sara Longan.
These programs recognize the nation’s most innovative organizations with inclusive approaches towards supporting entrepreneurs in research and development.
Alaska Maritime Education Consortium Designated as 2021 Center of Excellence for Domestic Maritime Workforce Training and Education
“The CoE designations recognize the high standard of maritime education and training provided by the designated community and technical colleges and maritime training centers,” says Lucinda Lessley, Acting Maritime Administrator for MARAD.
TecPro is a well-established industrial electrical and security services provider whose clients and projects range from Alaska to the lower 48 and to Hawai’i.
In This Issue
Alaska Problems Require Alaska Solutions
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.