The state Department of Labor & Workforce Development puts Alaska’s seasonally adjusted unemployment rate at 6 percent in November, with 7,200 more jobs than this time in 2020.
The state Department of Labor & Workforce Development puts the seasonally adjusted unemployment rate for Alaska at 6.1 percent in October, a slight decrease from September, with 8,500 more jobs than this time in 2020.
The state Department of Labor & Workforce Development puts the seasonally adjusted rate at 6.3 percent in September, a slight decrease from August and approximately the same level of unemployment Alaska saw from 2015 through 2017.
SPONSORED BY PARKER, SMITH & FEEK: Instituting a wellness initiative can increase employee engagement, raise morale, and attract talent.
At a time of rising unemployment, the web-based portal gives Cook Inlet Tribal Council a powerful tool to connect job seekers to available Alaska-based positions and career resources.
This fall, UAA will offer a suite of Fast Track Career Certificates based on current and emerging state economic trends. The certificates will help Alaskans retool rapidly and acquire new skills to re-enter the workforce or build upon existing skills in their chosen field.
Whether the mines produce zinc, lead, coal, gravel, silver, or gold, the direct and indirect financial impacts on the surrounding area are significant, according to a McDowell Group report commissioned by the Alaska Mining Association.
Alaska’s job count was down 13.1 percent in April from the same month last year, a loss of 42,200 jobs.
Through this initiative, students who are in the final semester of their nursing program are given the option to complete course requirements on an expedited timeline so they can graduate early.
Governor Mike Dunleavy signed House Bill 308 and Senate Bill 74—two major pieces of legislation providing for expanded unemployment benefits in light of the COVID-19 outbreak and doubling minimum internet speeds at Alaska’s schools.