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.
Nearly one-in-three Alaskans (253,240 people) have received their first shot while more than one-in-five (177,827 people) are fully vaccinated.
Technology-related employment in Alaska is poised to accelerate in 2021 and could surpass 18,000 workers by year’s end, according to CompTIA, a nonprofit association.
Facing tremendous challenges posed by a global pandemic, the railroad sought to balance multiple expectations in terms of safety, service, mission, and finances.
UAA Business Plan Competition Winners Include Start-ups for Indigenous Eco-tourism and a Tiny Home Community
This year’s competition was open to both UAA students and community members.
“Senate Bill 24 enables all corporations and nonprofit organizations to operate more efficiently and with greater flexibility than in the past,” says Dorsey & Whitney Partner Jill McLeod.
The new ATJRC website promotes tribal self-governance, inter-community collaboration, and Alaska sustainability.
For Alaska Airlines and its guests, oneworld provides a global network of flights to as many as 1,000 destinations across more than 170 countries and territories.
The upgraded site not only provides revolutionary 5G service but also provides a boost to LTE service in the area.
“This vital economic aid will provide a much-needed lifeline for live venues, museums, movie theatres and many more,” says SBA Administrator Isabella Casillas Guzman.
In This Issue
The Corporate 100
Alaska Business has been celebrating the corporations that have a significant impact on Alaska’s economy since 1993. At the time, the corporations weren’t ranked as the list didn’t have specific ranking criteria. Instead, the Alaska Business editorial team held long, detailed, and occasionally passionate discussions about which organizations around the state were providing jobs, owned or leased property, used local vendors, demonstrated a high level of community engagement, and in general enriched Alaska.