Legislature(2017 - 2018)HOUSE FINANCE 519

04/14/2017 01:30 PM FINANCE

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Audio Topic
01:38:25 PM Start
01:40:13 PM Spring Revenue Forecast: Powerpoint
03:37:42 PM HB103
03:55:40 PM HB76
04:27:17 PM HB128
05:02:01 PM SB3
05:27:23 PM HB167
05:57:15 PM Adjourn
* first hearing in first committee of referral
+ teleconferenced
= bill was previously heard/scheduled
-- Recessed to a Call of the Chair --
+ Presentation: Spring Revenue Forecast by TELECONFERENCED
Commissioner Randall Hoffbeck, Dept. of Revenue
+ HB 76 MARICULTURE REVOLVING LOAN FUND TELECONFERENCED
Heard & Held
+ HB 128 SHELLFISH ENHANCE. PROJECTS; HATCHERIES TELECONFERENCED
Heard & Held
*+ HB 167 STATE AGENCY PERFORMANCE AUDITS TELECONFERENCED
Heard & Held
+ SB 3 SMALL VESSEL WASTEWATER EXEMPTION; 1% ART TELECONFERENCED
Moved HCS SB 3(TRA) Out of Committee
+ Bills Previously Heard/Scheduled TELECONFERENCED
+= HB 103 OPTOMETRY & OPTOMETRISTS TELECONFERENCED
Moved CSHB 103(FIN) Out of Committee
HOUSE BILL NO. 76                                                                                                             
                                                                                                                                
     "An Act relating to the mariculture revolving loan                                                                         
     fund and loans from the fund; and providing for an                                                                         
     effective date."                                                                                                           
                                                                                                                                
3:55:40 PM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
REPRESENTATIVE DAN  ORTIZ, SPONSOR,  mentioned that  about 6                                                                    
weeks  prior US  Senator Dan  Sullivan addressed  the Alaska                                                                    
State Legislature.  In his address,  he spoke of  the robust                                                                    
fishing industry  ($6 billion/year)  existing in  Alaska. He                                                                    
spoke  about  how the  State  of  Alaska provided  about  60                                                                    
percent  of the  seafood sold  within the  U.S. He  had also                                                                    
spoken about the  need to do everything  possible to protect                                                                    
and  enhance the  fishing industry.  He relayed  that HB  76                                                                    
looked to provide a small  jump-start to a potential part of                                                                    
the fishing industry growing it  by another $1 billion/year.                                                                    
In the  previous year, the governor  appointed a mariculture                                                                    
task force  with the  intent of exploring  ways in  which to                                                                    
develop  mariculture   along  the  coastal   communities  of                                                                    
Alaska.                                                                                                                         
                                                                                                                                
Representative Ortiz read the sponsor statement:                                                                                
                                                                                                                                
     This  bill  amends   the  existing  Alaska  Mariculture                                                                    
     Revolving Loan  Fund to  allow up  to forty  percent of                                                                    
     the fund  to be used  for loans to  permitted shellfish                                                                    
     hatcheries for planning, construction and operation.                                                                       
                                                                                                                                
     Alaska shellfish  farms currently do not  have a stable                                                                    
     supply of seed  for the propagation of  oysters, and no                                                                    
     regular, in-state  source of seed for  resident aquatic                                                                    
     plants and other shellfish. A  stable supply of seed is                                                                    
     one of many hurdles the  industry must overcome to grow                                                                    
     and become a viable Alaskan industry.                                                                                      
                                                                                                                                
     This bill  will amend  the program  to shift  its focus                                                                    
     and eligibility from  individual mariculture farmers to                                                                    
     include  shellfish hatcheries  that would  market stock                                                                    
     to local Alaskan mariculture farmers.                                                                                      
                                                                                                                                
     The  mariculture industry  in Alaska  is not  yet fully                                                                    
     developed,  and   is  extremely   high  risk,   from  a                                                                    
     financial  standpoint.  These  obstacles  make  private                                                                    
     financing  difficult  to  obtain, but  this  bill  will                                                                    
     enable Alaskans  to maintain their businesses  and grow                                                                    
     Alaska's mariculture industry.                                                                                             
                                                                                                                                
Co-Chair Foster relayed a list of available testifiers.                                                                         
                                                                                                                                
3:59:37 PM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
Vice-Chair  Gara was  hesitant  about expanding  the use  of                                                                    
hatcheries   in   the   state  because   of   the   possible                                                                    
contamination  of wild  fish.  However,  in the  legislation                                                                    
being discussed he  only saw changes to  the eligibility and                                                                    
the use  of the  loan fund,  not changes  to the  ability to                                                                    
engage  in  mariculture.  He   wondered  if  his  assessment                                                                    
accurate.  Representative   Ortiz  responded  that   he  was                                                                    
correct.                                                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
Representative Wilson  asked if  the bill  offered up  to $1                                                                    
million per year for an applicant.                                                                                              
                                                                                                                                
ELIZABETH   BOLLING,   STAFF   REPRESENTATIVE   DAN   ORTIZ,                                                                    
explained that  the $1 million  per year limit  only applied                                                                    
to the  40 percent (non-profit associations  and enhancement                                                                    
projects). She expounded that the  cap for one loan would be                                                                    
$1 million. However,  she did not believe it  was likely for                                                                    
people to  ask for  $1 million loans  due to  the collateral                                                                    
requirements.                                                                                                                   
                                                                                                                                
Representative  Wilson wanted  to know  the number  of loans                                                                    
that were $1 million. She pointed  to page 5, lines 27-31 of                                                                    
the  bill. It  stated that  the department  could defer  the                                                                    
principle of and interest on a  loan made under the terms of                                                                    
the bill for a  period of up to 11 years  after the loan was                                                                    
made. She argued  that it was a long time.  It also appeared                                                                    
that the state could deter  the interest between 6 years and                                                                    
11  years.  She wondered  if  the  terms  were based  on  an                                                                    
outside model. She thought many  people would like the terms                                                                    
of  such  a loan.  Ms.  Bolling  replied that  the  deferred                                                                    
interest  was  accrued  on  individual  farmers  in  the  40                                                                    
percent category.  The 6  years to  11 years  was consistent                                                                    
with  the   finfish  fund,  a   fund  that  had   been  very                                                                    
successful. She noted that  additional deferments applied to                                                                    
the non-profit associations.                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
Representative  Wilson  did  not understand  the  difference                                                                    
between an  individual receiving the loan  and a non-profit.                                                                    
She wondered  what type  of non-profit  would apply  for the                                                                    
loan. Ms.  Bolling responded that  it was very  expensive to                                                                    
operate  a seed  supply organization.  The payoff  was small                                                                    
and only came over a long  period. She suggested it would be                                                                    
unreasonable to expect a short-term  payback. The reason the                                                                    
bill  was needed  and  why  there was  a  bottleneck in  the                                                                    
growing industry  was because there was  no substantial gain                                                                    
from participating in just the  seed supply. She opined that                                                                    
it was  necessary for the state  to get involved due  to the                                                                    
riskiness of the developing industry.  She noted that it was                                                                    
unlikely  to  be  able  to find  financing  in  the  private                                                                    
sector.                                                                                                                         
                                                                                                                                
Representative  Wilson   asked  Ms.   Bolling  if   she  was                                                                    
concerned that an entity could  get into the process and not                                                                    
be able to  pay the money back to  the state. Representative                                                                    
Ortiz deferred to the Department  of Commerce, Community and                                                                    
Economic Development.                                                                                                           
                                                                                                                                
BRITTENY  CIONI-HAYWOOD,  DIRECTOR,   DIVISION  OF  ECONOMIC                                                                    
DEVELOPMENT   AND   COMMERCE,    DEPARTMENT   OF   COMMERCE,                                                                    
introduced  herself  and   asked  Representative  Wilson  to                                                                    
repeat her question.                                                                                                            
                                                                                                                                
Representative Wilson  suggested that  the bill  would allow                                                                    
her to borrow $1 million with  a plan. She could obtain $100                                                                    
thousand  in   grant  funding  to  develop   her  plan.  The                                                                    
committee had just heard that  the industry was difficult to                                                                    
get started and to see  returns. She asked if the department                                                                    
had  concerns  that the  payments  would  not begin  for  11                                                                    
years. Ms.  Cioni-Haywood indicated that the  department was                                                                    
diligent  about   properly  collateralizing  the   loans  to                                                                    
protect  the state's  assets. She  was more  concerned about                                                                    
the loan fund  and its ability to be revolving  in the first                                                                    
decade.  Once the  payments  started  returning a  revolving                                                                    
loan fund would be available for the industry.                                                                                  
                                                                                                                                
Representative  Wilson  asked  Ms. Cioni-Haywood  about  the                                                                    
number  of loans.  Ms.  Cioni-Haywood  responded there  were                                                                    
currently  5  loans   all  of  which  were   loans  made  to                                                                    
individual farmers rather than hatcheries.                                                                                      
                                                                                                                                
Representative Wilson  asked about  the balances. She  had a                                                                    
figure  of  approximately  $4.5 million  in  the  fund.  Ms.                                                                    
Cioni-Haywood  answered   that  Representative   Wilson  was                                                                    
correct.                                                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
4:05:53 PM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
Representative Pruitt reported  that it had been  3 years or                                                                    
4 years since he had visited  one of the farms in Ketchikan.                                                                    
He recalled that most of the  seed was coming from the Puget                                                                    
Sound area.  He wondered  if he was  correct. Representative                                                                    
Ortiz  responded  that  there  was  an  organization  called                                                                    
Oceans Alaska in the Ketchikan  area that provided seed that                                                                    
was not in business 4 years previously.                                                                                         
                                                                                                                                
Ms. Bolling added that per  a regulation from the Department                                                                    
of Fish and Game (DFG)  all native plants and marine aquatic                                                                    
shellfish that  were produced  in the  State of  Alaska were                                                                    
required to come from seed created in Alaska.                                                                                   
                                                                                                                                
Representative  Pruitt noted  that 3  years or  4 years  ago                                                                    
South  or Southeast  was  a great  place  for this  emerging                                                                    
industry. He  asked if  some of the  seed could  be utilized                                                                    
outside of  Alaska. He  wondered if the  intent was  to grow                                                                    
the industry  in Alaska  or to possibly  to provide  seed to                                                                    
places outside  of Alaska to  make a  profit. Representative                                                                    
Ortiz responded that  the intent of the bill  was to promote                                                                    
local mariculture  farms. He understood that  the demand for                                                                    
seed was  strong enough  that it  would like  be used  up in                                                                    
Alaska. In  the case  of Oceans  Alaska, he  understood they                                                                    
could not  produce seed  fast enough  for the  demand within                                                                    
the state.                                                                                                                      
                                                                                                                                
Representative  Pruitt  asked  if  there was  a  market.  He                                                                    
wondered if there  would be a challenge to pay  the funds in                                                                    
the   future.   Representative    Ortiz   thought   it   was                                                                    
appropriate,  as  it  was a  developing  industry.  However,                                                                    
there  was an  element of  risk.  He did  not see  a way  to                                                                    
develop the industry  to get to the point where  there was a                                                                    
viable  industry   without  getting  through  a   period  of                                                                    
relatively high risk.                                                                                                           
                                                                                                                                
4:10:05 PM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
Representative  Pruitt asked  if the  expansion of  the loan                                                                    
fund  - by  adding another  group -  would create  a problem                                                                    
with  pressure on  the fund  at  a future  time. Ms.  Cioni-                                                                    
Haywood  responded  that it  explained  the  reason for  the                                                                    
construction of a 40/60 split.  She noted that 60 percent of                                                                    
the fund would remain  available for individual farmers. The                                                                    
remaining 40 percent  (set at a particular time  so it would                                                                    
not  be  in  flux)  would  be  available  for  hatchery  and                                                                    
enhancement projects.                                                                                                           
                                                                                                                                
Representative  Kawasaki asked  about  the  40/60 split.  He                                                                    
wondered if the  60 percent portion would be  enough for the                                                                    
remaining  mariculture   businesses  that   were  originally                                                                    
listed. Representative  Ortiz replied that to-date  the fund                                                                    
had been underutilized. There were  currently 5 loans with a                                                                    
balance of  just under $5  million in the fund.  The initial                                                                    
funding amount was $5 million.  The industry recognized that                                                                    
the supply of  seed was a problem. If the  state were to see                                                                    
an increase in the manufacturing  of seed resulting from the                                                                    
40/60 split,  then it  was possible there  would also  be an                                                                    
increase  in the  number of  farmers  interested in  getting                                                                    
into the business. There would  likely be an increase on the                                                                    
demand  of the  remaining 60  percent. He  noted Ms.  Cioni-                                                                    
Haywood  talking  about  the fund  initially  not  having  a                                                                    
revolving  nature because  of the  funds being  expended. He                                                                    
thought it  was better to  have a  fund that was  being used                                                                    
rather than underutilized.                                                                                                      
                                                                                                                                
Co-Chair Seaton  noted that there  was a  shellfish hatchery                                                                    
in Seward focused  on a King Crab project.  He reported that                                                                    
the oyster farms in the  area were having difficulty getting                                                                    
seed. He clarified that seeds  other than oyster seeds could                                                                    
not be brought into  Alaska. Oyster seeds were grandfathered                                                                    
in.  Currently,  because  of   warm  waters,  the  State  of                                                                    
Washington's   seed  production   was  down   significantly.                                                                    
Farmers in  Alaska had to  have new  seed each year  if they                                                                    
were harvesting  annually. He concluded that  without a good                                                                    
seed supply,  the business model  would not work.  He wanted                                                                    
to make  sure to report that  the bill was not  only related                                                                    
to  Southeast Alaska.  He mentioned  another  bill that  had                                                                    
passed  regarding  Geoducks. It  was  9  years to  11  years                                                                    
before Geoducks were harvestable.  He suggested that putting                                                                    
off the payment of principle  and interest was necessary. He                                                                    
pointed  out that  a farmer  might have  a valuable  product                                                                    
with a lengthy cycle.  He mentioned that previously Geoducks                                                                    
could  not   be  planted  or  farmed   anywhere  outside  of                                                                    
Southeast Alaska.  It did  not make  sense because  they did                                                                    
not reproduce naturally further  North. However, North could                                                                    
provide   a  great   growing  area.   He  cited   a  village                                                                    
corporation project in the Port Graham area.                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
4:15:42 PM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
Co-Chair Foster OPENED Public Testimony.                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
4:16:05 PM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
TAMSEN  PEEPLES,  LEAD  ALASKA OPERATIONS,  BLUE  EVOLUTION,                                                                    
JUNEAU,  spoke in  favor  of  HB 76.  Blue  Evolution was  a                                                                    
company  developing   commercial  seaweed   maricultures  in                                                                    
Alaska.  The previous  August she  constructed and  operated                                                                    
the first commercial  kelp hatchery in the  state located in                                                                    
Juneau,  Alaska, at  the University  of Alaska  Southeast in                                                                    
the  Anderson Building.  She produced  over thirty  thousand                                                                    
feet of seeded line and  distributed it to three independent                                                                    
Alaskan  growers:  two   out  of  Kodiak  and   one  out  of                                                                    
Ketchikan.  The first  harvest of  material would  occur the                                                                    
following week.  The company aimed to  collect over thirteen                                                                    
thousand  pounds  of kelp  that  grew  from its  independent                                                                    
farmer from  seed material produced  in Juneau.  Her company                                                                    
would be purchasing the product  from the farmer, drying it,                                                                    
and making  added value  products such  as a  seaweed pasta.                                                                    
Her company was  already producing the pasta  and selling it                                                                    
online. As  Representative Ortiz mentioned, seed  was a huge                                                                    
choke point in  production even within her  own company. All                                                                    
three  independent farmers  applied to  increase their  farm                                                                    
space  substantially. The  company would  be going  over 500                                                                    
percent  production from  the past  year.  She relayed  that                                                                    
having access  through the  mariculture revolving  loan fund                                                                    
to the  hatcheries would  greatly increase  Blue Evolution's                                                                    
production but  all other  shellfish and  seaweed hatcheries                                                                    
throughout the  state. As an  Alaskan and  marine biologist,                                                                    
she whole-heartedly supported the industry in its entirety.                                                                     
                                                                                                                                
4:18:00 PM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
JULIE  DECKER,  ALASKA   FISHERIES  DEVELOPMENT  FOUNDATION,                                                                    
JUNEAU, spoke  in support of  HB 76. She explained  that her                                                                    
organization broadly  represented the seafood  industry from                                                                    
harvesters, processors,  and support sector  businesses. The                                                                    
foundation had a vision to grow  a $1 billion industry in 30                                                                    
years.  The  foundation  believed  that there  was  a  major                                                                    
opportunity  in  developing  mariculture  in  the  State  of                                                                    
Alaska including wild  fishery enhancement, aquatic farming,                                                                    
and  restoration  of  shellfish   and  aquatic  plants.  She                                                                    
mentioned that  finfish farming  was off  the table  and not                                                                    
allowed in  the state.  The organization believed  there was                                                                    
serious  opportunity available.  She  mentioned examples  in                                                                    
the State  of Washington  and provided some  statistics. She                                                                    
also noted an  announcement in a publication  that China was                                                                    
making a $200  million investment in Eastern  Russia to grow                                                                    
sea  cucumbers,  mussels,  and   scallops  -  three  species                                                                    
present in Alaska. The foundation  firmly believed there was                                                                    
an  opportunity.  In  addition  to  supporting  HB  76,  she                                                                    
offered that the following bill, HB  128, was also a part of                                                                    
the  building   blocks  needed   to  develop   the  industry                                                                    
efficiently.  The governor's  mariculture task  force agreed                                                                    
that the two bills were  necessary and supported both bills.                                                                    
There was also a list  of 16 other organizations from across                                                                    
the state that  supported the bills. She  also mentioned the                                                                    
support  of the  farmers  because they  needed a  consistent                                                                    
source of seed. She thanked the committee.                                                                                      
                                                                                                                                
4:20:20 PM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
TOMI  MARSH, BOARD  MEMBER,  OCEANS  ALASKA, KETCHIKAN  (via                                                                    
teleconference),  spoke in  support  of HB  76  and HB  128.                                                                    
Oceans  Alaska  was  a non-profit  shellfish  hatchery.  The                                                                    
company  started producing  oyster  seed prior  to 2015  and                                                                    
wanted  to expand  into seaweed  and geoduck  seed. It  went                                                                    
from  producing  5.0 thousand  oyster  seeds  to about  10.0                                                                    
million oyster  seeds. The  non-profit's ability  to produce                                                                    
seeds  would  allow  more  expansion  by  existing  and  new                                                                    
Alaskan  businesses   and  farmers   and  would   help  with                                                                    
rehabilitation  and  enhancement.   She  reported  that  the                                                                    
Ketchikan Gateway  Borough had  invested over  $600 thousand                                                                    
of  economic  development  funds   to  Oceans  Alaska.  Many                                                                    
individual board  members had also contributed.  There was a                                                                    
significant amount  of local support  for the  hatchery. She                                                                    
indicated  that  if  the bill  passed  Oceans  Alaska  would                                                                    
pursue  a loan  from  the Mariculture  revolving loan  fund,                                                                    
which  would  help  stabilize its  existing  operations  and                                                                    
allow for expansion.                                                                                                            
                                                                                                                                
4:22:06 PM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
ERIK   O'BRIEN,   SOUTHWEST  ALASKA   MUNICIPAL   CONFERENCE                                                                    
(SWAMC), ANCHORAGE  (via teleconference), spoke in  favor of                                                                    
HB 76.  He was an  independent farmer and intended  to apply                                                                    
for a  mariculture loan. He  thought kelp mariculture  was a                                                                    
stepping-stone  into other  mariculture activities.  He also                                                                    
planned on participating in hatchery operations.                                                                                
                                                                                                                                
4:23:33 PM                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
DOUG   GRIFFIN,  SOUTHWEST   ALASKA  MUNICIPAL   CONFERENCE,                                                                    
ANCHORAGE (via  teleconference), spoke in support  of HB 76.                                                                    
He  explained that  about  4 years  prior  SWAMC had  become                                                                    
interested  in mariculture  as a  development initiative  to                                                                    
increase economic activity. It was  seen as a perfect fit in                                                                    
communities  that  were  experiencing a  loss  of  fisheries                                                                    
access. Coastal  communities were well placed  to succeed in                                                                    
the  mariculture industry.  The  bottleneck for  development                                                                    
was access  to capital  to get into  what was  considered by                                                                    
regular  banks as  a  speculative  industry. The  initiative                                                                    
SWAMC started  4 years ago  had not gained momentum  for the                                                                    
reasons  he  mentioned.  He   opined  that  Mariculture  was                                                                    
complimentary  to  other  fisheries  and would  be  a  great                                                                    
initiative  of  job creation.  He  relayed  that high  value                                                                    
products in  demand worldwide would come  from the industry.                                                                    
He asserted that  along with the initiative  the state would                                                                    
need to  move to  marketing and other  items. He  noted that                                                                    
Kodiak  was actively  looking at  permitting  and access  to                                                                    
capital within the mariculture industry.                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
Co-Chair Foster CLOSED Public Testimony.                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
Co-Chair  Foster relayed  that  amendments were  due in  his                                                                    
office by Tuesday, April 17th.                                                                                                  
                                                                                                                                
HB  76  was   HEARD  and  HELD  in   committee  for  further                                                                    
consideration.                                                                                                                  
                                                                                                                                

Document Name Date/Time Subjects
HB0076 CS Sectional Analysis 03.15.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Sponsor Statement 01.26.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Supporting Document - Alaska Fisheries Development Foundation Letter 03.01.2017.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Supporting Document - Alaska Shellfish Growers Letter 03.03.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Supporting Document - APICDA 03.06.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Supporting Document - City and Borough of Wrangell Letter 03.01.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Supporting Document - Ketchikan Gateway Borough Letter 03.02.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Supporting Document - Mariculture Task Force Letter 03.03.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Supporting Document - OceansAlaska Letter 03.06.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Supporting Document - Shelly Wright Letter 03.02.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Supporting Document - Southeast Conference Resolution 03.02.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Supporting Document-Alaska Municipal League 01.26.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Supporting Document-City and Borough of Wrangell 01.26.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB0076 Supporting Document-Ketchikan Gateway Borough 01.26.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB76 and HB128 Supporting Document-APICDA 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 76
HB 128
HB128 Amend Document-M.Adkison 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Opposing Document-N. Hilstrand 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Sectional Analysis 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Sponsor Statement 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Supporting Document-AFDF 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Supporting Document-AK Mariculture Task Force 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Supporting Document-Alutiiq Pride Shellfish Hatchery 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Supporting Document-ASGA 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Supporting Document-B Yuknis 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Supporting Document-City & Borough of Wrangell 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Supporting Document-JEDC 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Supporting Document-Ketchikan Gateway Borough 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Supporting Document-SE conference 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128 Supporting Document-SWAMC 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HB128-Supporting Document-SARDFA 4.4.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 128
HCS SB3 - Explanation of Changes.PDF HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
SB 3
HCS SB3 - Sectional Analysis.PDF HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
SB 3
HCS SB3 - Sponsor Statement.PDF HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
SB 3
SB 3 - Letter of Support - AK Chamber.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
SB 3
SB 3 - new cruise line in Alaska.PDF HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
SB 3
SB3 - FINAL Small Ship 2016 Sampling Report 1-3-17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
SB 3
SB3 - Environmental Compliance Info Sheet.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
SB 3
SB3 - vessel vs. muni discharge.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
SB 3
SB3 - Letter of Support - Alaskan Dream Cruises.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
SB 3
SB3 - Small Vessel Discharge Bill FAQs 1.3.2017.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
SB 3
HB167 Additional Document - Statutory Recommendations to Rules.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 167
HB167 Suggested Improvements to the Performance Review Program.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 167
HB167 Sponsor Statement.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 167
Spring Revenue Forecast DOR 2017 RSB - 4.14.17.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HFIN DOR Spring Revenue Forecast
DOR Spring 2017 Revenue Forecast Presentation - FINAL.PDF HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HFIN DOR Spring Revenue Forecast PP
HB 103 - Amendments.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 103
HB103_Support_041417.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
HB 103
SB3 Support UFA to Hse Finance 030117.pdf HFIN 4/14/2017 1:30:00 PM
SB 3