At least once every five years, Cordova Electric Cooperative (CEC) enlists the assistance of a professional third-party firm to survey customers —...
As an Alaskan, I’m proud each time I do my civic duty and exercise my right to vote. My power as an...
As former mayor of Cordova, I once said the toughest part is getting everyone to “pull in the same direction.” This month, I got to spend time with an individual who has demonstrated her effectiveness and proven to have what it takes to get folks pulling in not only the same direction, but Alaska’s direction.
Mayor Clay Koplin reassesses his decision to sign a public letter supporting an audit of the presidential election, and reflects on his duties as mayor.
Mayor Clay Koplin denounces the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol and reflects on Cordova's strong culture of civic engagement.
While it is somewhat unusual for an Alaskan mayor to write an opinion piece, I have been consistent in sharing my views on fisheries, Cordova’s single largest economic driver; always striving to represent the opinions and needs of my community, even in rare cases where they may diverge somewhat from my own.
Prince William Sound's salmon hatcheries have helped build a thriving and dynamic community, write Clay Koplin and Jeremy O'Neil.
Sustainable salmon runs are the lifeblood of communities across Alaska. More than 50 years ago, Alaska’s nonprofit hatcheries set out to preserve and protect our salmon runs and keep them strong, healthy and sustainable for generations to come. By partnering with local fishermen, communities and state agencies, we’ve enhanced returns for all users — all while ensuring wild stocks remain strong.
The city of Cordova is hard at work finding new efficiencies and partnerships so as to better serve the community, writes Mayor Clay Koplin.
The current administration has botched management the Alaska Marine Highway System to an unprecedented degree, writes Mayor Clay Koplin.
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