Bering Sea crabbers will soon know how much they can pull up in their pots for the upcoming season that opens Oct. 15.
Kodiak has again scored a first debate between candidates in one of Alaska’s most high-profile political races: the U.S. Senate.
Alaska seafood processors are paying tens of millions of dollars extra to cover costs from the COVID-19 pandemic, and most of it is coming out of pocket.
Snacks that are good for people and the planet now come in the form of crispy chips made from Bristol Bay sockeye salmon skins.
Dr. Al Gross has promised to be an "independent voice for Alaska," writes Laine Welch.
Salmon returns have been so poor that communities already are claiming fishery disasters.
It got little attention from the mainstream media, but seafood netted some historic firsts in the nation’s new dietary guidelines.
Alaska’s seafood industry stakeholders have a four-bagger chance to provide input on policy decisions that directly affect their livelihoods: trade, relief payouts for cod and salmon, Board of Fisheries meeting plans and appointees. For several, the window of opportunity is tight.
Most Alaskans are surprised to learn that seafood is by far Alaska’s top export, the source of the state’s largest manufacturing base and its No. 1 private employer. More surprising is that those simple-to-find facts are not included in the official trade sheet for Alaska provided by the office of the U.S. Trade Representative.
Governor Mike Dunleavy’s controversial selections to the state Board of Fisheries will get a legislative hearing in early fall and the call is out for public comments.