An Alaska Permanent Funds Fund is one of the best ways to help fund education and the arts.
It is funded by taxing all the profits from the sale of Alaska Native heritage and cultural artifacts, such as the Alaska Museum of Natural History.
That includes such things as the $1 million Alaska Museum Art Exhibit.
In 2018, Alaska State Treasurer Lisa Brown made the $100 million Alaska Permanent Funding Act mandatory, making it a state law.
That means, under the new law, the Alaska Permanent Trust Fund will grow by $1.2 billion.
That’s enough money to support all the arts, cultural activities and educational institutions that the state has.
But not all the money comes from just one source.
The state also receives a portion of the money.
The state received $300 million in 2017, but it’s not allocated in any specific way, so each year, a different fund is set aside.
In 2018, it’s the $250 million Alaska State Trust Fund.
In 2019, it will be $250.6 million.
That money is earmarked to support arts and cultural programs, such, the state’s annual arts and culture festival.
This year, the fund is slated to grow to $2.4 billion.
But that will depend on how much the state and the tribes approve of the new tax.
The Alaska Native Cultural Heritage Preservation Act, passed in 2016, made the trust fund an official state fund.
Brown’s act is the first of its kind in Alaska, which has not previously established a state-owned cultural trust fund.
“It is the responsibility of every Alaska taxpayer to make sure the state funds the arts and arts programs of the state,” said Brown, a Republican.
“This is not a partisan issue.
The trust fund is designed to cover the costs of upkeep, operation and operation of Alaska’s four museums and other cultural assets. “
The funds are allocated by the governor, and I have no doubt that he will continue to work with tribes and with the legislature to ensure that the arts are funded.”
The trust fund is designed to cover the costs of upkeep, operation and operation of Alaska’s four museums and other cultural assets.
If the state approves of the fund, it can collect that money from Alaska residents who make contributions to it.
The funds come from taxes collected by the state, and are supposed to be used to fund cultural activities that support Alaska’s history and culture.
The money comes with a steep penalty, however, and some critics worry the state is using the money to finance a political agenda rather than fund the arts themselves.
“This is about political purposes,” said Anchorage native Jeff Smith, executive director of the Alaska Heritage Alliance, an Anchorage nonprofit that advocates for Alaska’s cultural assets and culture heritage.
“There are a lot of other things that we have to fund that are actually in the best interest of Alaska.”
In 2017, the $150 million Alaska Native Heritage Preservation Fund collected more than $1 billion, but that was after the fund had received about $800 million in federal funding.
And there are a number of concerns about how that money is being spent.
The State Museum of Anthropology, for instance, has been losing money because of higher taxes and the loss of tax credits that the tribe has taken advantage of to make museum exhibits more expensive.
There is a possibility that the $350 million annual arts grant will be lost.
The other concerns are the fact that the State Museum will not be able to expand its exhibits because of a lack of funding.
The Alaska Native Preservation Trust Fund has not been created to replace the State Historical Preservation Fund, which is set to expire at the end of the year.
In its place, the new trust fund will be created to support the State’s cultural and historical heritage and museums.
If the state does not approve the $25 million arts grant this year, it could fall below the $750 million annual grant the state was given in 2019.
“We do have some concerns about whether this will be the appropriate funding level,” said state Sen. Jim Dabakis, D-Alaska, who introduced a bill in March to establish the fund.
“We don’t know what’s going to happen.”
Dabakis said the state should use the money wisely.
“If you look at our history, we don’t have a lot to lose by raising this money,” he said.
“In fact, we’re going to have a good rainy day fund if the state doesn’t approve the arts grant.”
The bill was not passed by the legislature, which must sign off on the legislation.
But the state still has until July 7 to do so.