"I look forward to utilizing the experiences gained in my 18-year investment career to lead Sealaska's next stage of operational growth and increased profitability through acquisitions," said Mallott.
Anthony earned a bachelor's degree in industrial engineering from Stanford University. He contributes to the community in many ways beyond his Sealaska leadership position. He chairs the Kottznoowoo Permanent Fund Settlement Trust; is a Rasmuson Foundation board member; and an investment...read more
“The Sealaska board continues to advocate at the local, state and federal level for candidates that demonstrate their commitment to Alaska Natives and Southeast Alaska,” said Sealaska chair Joe Nelson. “The board is endorsing these individuals based on their record of support of Sealaska initiative's and Alaska Native Regional corporations. Sealaska shareholders and Alaska Natives need elected officials who will continue to support and advance the interest of our communities.”
The House Natural Resources Subcommittee on Fisheries, Wildlife, Oceans and Insular Affairs held a hearing on H.R. 3109 on Wednesday, July 23, 2014. H.R. 3109, introduced by Congressman Don Young, would amend the Migratory Bird Treaty Act to exempt traditional and customary Alaska Native handicrafts from being penalized under the federal act. Sealaska Vice Chair Jacqueline Pata offered remarks to H.R. 3109.
Sealaska Heritage Institute sought an amendment to the federal act to ensure...read more
The core Native values that guide Sealaska’s activities include Haa Latseen, which is Tlingit for our strength and leadership. As Sealaska works on innovative solutions to economic development and healthy communities, candidates who can best lead the charge to prosperity earn Sealaska’s support. This was the basis for Sealaska’s endorsement of Lisa Murkowski in 2010.
The qualities of each candidate that earned Sealaska’s 2014 endorsement include the seniority and effectiveness of U.S...read more
Sealaska President and CEO Anthony Mallott began serving in his new capacity at the June 28, 2014 Annual Meeting. Mallott discussed Sealaska’s strategic plan that has been guiding the company since December 2012 with the more than 550 attendees and 160 shareholder households joining via webcast. Mallott also shared his vision for the future of Sealaska.
"If today’s meeting isn’t proof of change, I don’t know what is," said Mallott. "We’ve heard from many people about what is expected of Sealaska, and the great news is that these are the things we’re already working on. There is tremendous strength in people coming together to accomplish goals under new leadership and direction."
Before being named President and CEO in May 2014, Anthony Mallott worked for eight years as Sealaska’s treasurer and chief investment officer and prior to...read more
McNeil sat down to share his thoughts about Sealaska’s commitment to preserving and promoting Alaska Native culture, the importance of the Native vote, Sealaska’s future, and his own dedication to ensuring educational opportunities for tribal member shareholders.
McNeil says former Native leaders understood the strategic importance of the Native vote, which is our currency in the political process.read more
Doug says his passion for canoes began in 2000. Fourteen years later, efforts of the One People Canoe Society have renewed interest in Tlingit, Haida and Tsimshian cultures.
In the last few years, the simple act of donating carving materials to Southeast Alaska organizations has created a new community of carvers. Master carvers are working alongside students, apprentice carvers and interested community members who are creating various traditional pieces. Doug Chilton has been working...read more
“Sealaska’s commitment to education is a source of pride and makes a positive impact on people,” said Sealaska president and CEO Chris E. McNeil, Jr. “Our pledge to support shareholder education is an investment in our future and to building leaders.”
The scholarship program is supporting 367 college students this year. 2014 scholarship funds were derived from a $293,000 contribution from Sealaska Timber Corporation, a benefit of the timber harvest program. The remaining $175,000...read more
The harvest of trees by Sealaska provides benefits to Tlingit, Haida and Tsimshian people, as well as to Southeast communities.
Cultural benefits of Sealaska natural resources include logs for cultural projects like totem poles or clan houses. Revenues from timber harvests support scholarships to tribal member shareholders and descendants. Since inception of the scholarship program, approximately $12 million from timber revenues has been paid in the form of scholarships.