__MAIN_TEXT__
feature-image

Page 1

POINT TO THE TRUTH

JUST FIX CDQ

annual report

20 12

coastal villages region fund


TABLE OF CONTENTS

Mission Statement . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3

Message from the President . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4

Message from the Executive Director . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5

Board of Directors Election Process . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6

20 Year Celebration - Just Fix CDQ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7

CVRF Region Benefits

Coastal Villages Seafoods (CVS)

Processing Plants . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8

Salmon Fishery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8

Halibut Fishery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8

In-Region Tender Fleet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9

Salmon & Halibut Highliners by Community . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10

Community Service Centers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11

Community Service Center Staff . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11

CVRF Program Services

4-SITE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11

Youth Leadership . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12

Marine Safety . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12

Community Discretionary Fund . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13

Outreach . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13

Other Programs & Projects . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13

People Propel™ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13

Bering Sea Operations

Pollock . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14

Crab . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15

2

Cod . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15

Financial Reports

Statement of Financial Position . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16

Statement of Activities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17

General and Administrative Expenses . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18

Notes to the Financial Statements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19

Point To The Truth

Transparency of CDQ - Top Ten Personnel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21

Just Fix CDQ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22

Fish Allocations Per Person . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23

Community Voices In Support of Just Fix CDQ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26

JUST FIX CDQ


CVRF MISSION Strategic Intent (Vision) Continuous focus on balancing growth in commercial fishing and sustainable development of CVRF communities. Core Values • Effective Strategic Leadership • Trust, Integrity, and Teamwork • Respect for and Understanding of all PEOPLE • Active Community Participation • Respect for and Understanding of the Land, Sea, and the Resource • Growth and Sustainability through Maximum Return on Capital • Industrious People + Job Opportunities = Self Determination Core Competencies • Balance the needs, wants, and expectations of all-now, and 7 generations from now • Understand risks/rewards, develop a plan of action, support it and execute on it • Deliver efficient and equitable economic benefits to our communities • Develop and deploy successful business models and adapt as needed for future use • Support bold thinking and continuous innovation • Deliver disciplined, purposeful, and sensible initiatives to sustain and stimulate new economic growth in our region

Member Communities: Chefornak Chevak Eek Goodnews Bay Hooper Bay Kipnuk Kongiganak Kwigillingok Mekoryuk Napakiak Napaskiak Newtok Nightmute Oscarville Platinum Quinhagak Scammon Bay Toksook Bay Tuntutuliak Tununak

Point To The Truth

3


MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT Pointing to the Truth 2012 was a year of reflection for us here at CVRF as the CDQ Program turned 20 years old. We are proud of our achievements, we are aware of our failures of the past, but most important, we look to the future. I am proud of the strength, unity, and cooperation of our Board of Directors. Getting elected by each member’s community is only the beginning to being on the Coastal Villages Board. It takes hard work and dedication to understand the complexities of the corporate structure and the multiple fisheries. And even more work and dedication to understand the interplay between the business, profit-generating side of our company and the nonprofit, community benefits side of our company. Our Board spends countless hours analyzing each decision that is made. The Coastal Villages Board represents the heart of our people, because the Coastal Villages Board is our people. I am very honored to be able to bring my 12 years of experience on the Coastal Villages Board and serve as your Chairman. 2012 was the year that brought the residents of the CVRF region together in support of our “Just Fix” initiative. This region-wide unification has strengthened our resolve to point to the truth: the CDQ allocations are flawed and must be fixed. The Board of Directors supports the people, and the staff support the Board: we cannot look back and be content with an unbalanced share of fish because our region residents will not stand for it. We must fight for the fair treatment of our people, now and for generations to come. Excuses about needing unanimity are wrong – unanimity was not deemed necessary when fish was taken away from Coastal Villages years ago. Why should it be deemed necessary now? The sustained program and project funding that has reached our communities returns only one message: the people need more. In order to be able to do more, we must grow our company. To grow our company, we need raw materials. To get more raw materials, we need more quota. The Congressional Delegation’s response is to hide behind unanimity but the truth is they are holding us back unfairly. There are over 9,400 people in our region and they deserve to be treated the same as the 800 people of the Aleutian Islands region. We must not rest until our people are given what they deserve. For the generations to come, we must fight on to fix the flawed CDQ allocations. Please join with me to present a unified voice to loudly request that these allocations get fixed.

Paul Tulik, CVRF President

4

JUST FIX CDQ


MESSAGE FROM THE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR In 2012 Coastal Villages earned $115.4 million in revenue. The majority of our revenue came from the harvest and sale of Bering Sea seafood, primarily Pollock (51%), crab (26%), and cod (23%). Of the $29.5 million in net income generated by our Bering Sea operations, almost $28 million was put back into our communities through the projects and programs described in this annual report. Additionally, over $1 million in pollock and crab crew wages was paid directly to region residents. The democratically elected CVRF Board of Directors shoulders the task of balancing many tough and often times conflicting priorities, including maximizing profits from the Bering Sea, preserving capital to be used for future investments in fishing assets, and engaging in projects and programs to directly benefit our 20 member villages and 9,437 residents. 2012 benefits were delivered in the form of jobs, commercial salmon and halibut fishing opportunities, scholarships, internships, youth programs, salmon weir projects, funeral assistance, discretionary funds to villages and the other programs described in this annual report. Coastal continues to be the largest private employer in our region. We increased benefits to the region in 2012 by nearly 50% over the $18.7 million provided in 2011. We more than doubled funding to our 20 village governing bodies in 2012. We launched the multi-million dollar People Propel™ Program to provide safe, affordable and fuel-efficient new motors and boats for our residents. We initiated new programs to buy fall chum salmon in our northern villages and to buy herring and Pacific cod from local fishermen throughout the region. We get better each year at providing Work, Fish and Hope to the people of our region. Yet we must point to the truth. The economic needs of our region are great. We remain the poorest villages in the CDQ program. In spite of our success in 2012 and over the past 15 years, the truth is other CDQ groups are generating 8 to 10 times more revenue per resident because they receive so much more CDQ fish per resident than we do. The CDQ Program was intended to benefit people within 50 miles of the Bering Sea coast but continues to help some people far more than others. The truth is that the CDQ imbalance even allows some CDQ villages to have 14 times more Chinook salmon bycatch in the Pollock fishery per resident than we do aboard Coastal’s vessel. The truth is we are fighting an uphill battle for a just fix to the CDQ inequities. Those with excessive CDQ don’t want to give up the fish, and the Alaska Congressional Delegation has so far ignored the pleas from our people. We will need to speak more loudly and more often to fix the problem. The truth is that our voices matter when it comes to voting. Please register to vote and then cast your vote in the upcoming 2013 CVRF Board of Director elections and in the 2014 statewide elections. These elections will shape the future of CVRF and of the CDQ Program. Our residents deserve a fair share of the CDQ fish and continued financial success through CVRF. I am honored to work for the duly elected CVRF Board of Directors on both fronts.

Morgen Crow, Executive Director

Point To The Truth

5


BOARD OF DIRECTORS

Name

Joe Avugiak Skye Chayalkun Walter Brown Evan S. Evan Eric Olson Sr. George Chuckwuk Ralph Kiunya Sr. Andrew Kiunya Edward Kiokun Howard Amos Richard Jung Helen Kaganak John Andy Paul Tulik Frank Berezkin Henry Williams John O. Mark James Akerelrea Harry Tulik Gabriel Olick Felix Albert

6

Community Fisher Term Chefornak Chevak Eek Goodnews Bay Hooper Bay Kipnuk Kongiganak Kwigillingok Mekoryuk Mekoryuk Napakiak Napaskiak Newtok Nightmute Oscarville Platinum Quinhagak Scammon Bay Toksook Bay Tuntutuliak Tununak

JUST FIX CDQ

Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes

2009-2015 2009-2015 2011-2017 2009-2015 2011-2017 2011-2017 2011-2017 2009-2013 2012-2015 2009-2012 2009-2015 2008-2013 2008-2013 2009-2015 2011-2017 2008-2013 2010-2013 2009-2015 2011-2017 2008-2013 2008-2013

CVRF Board of Directors Board of Director Meetings: CVRF Directors are expected to attend at least four board meetings per year and one board work session. The meetings take place in CVRF member villages as well as in other locations, including Anchorage where CVRF’s business headquarters is based. Travel is necessary for CVRF Board members. Board of Director Responsibilities: The CVRF Board of Directors supervises, controls and directs the affairs of CVRF, determines CVRF’s policies, selects the investments and programs that receive funding, reviews expenditures and approves CVRF budgets. Elections: CVRF member community residents elect an individual to serve on the CVRF Board of Directors if the member community is scheduled for a regular election or needs to fill a vacancy between regular elections. Elections must occur at least ten days prior to CVRF’s annual meeting in December. Each community’s representative shall be elected from a slate of candidates. A candidate must receive a majority of the votes cast to be deemed elected. To achieve the majority of the votes cast a candidate must have more than 50 percent of the votes. If no candidate receives more than 50 percent of the votes cast, there must be a runoff election. Candidate Requirements: Candidates must be residents permanently domiciled in their member communities. Candidates must be fishermen, except that if a candidate is not a fisher, he/she may seek an exemption to this requirement. CVRF may grant the exemption -- allowing the non-fisher candidate to be placed on the ballot -- if CVRF determines that at least 75% of the CVRF Board of Directors will continue to be fishermen, as required by the federal CDQ statute at 16 U.S.C. 1855(i)(1)(E) (i), if the candidate is elected.


20 YEAR CDQ CELEBRATION - JUST FIX CDQ CDQ GROUP APICDA CBSFA BBEDC CVRF NSEDC YDFDA

2011 RESIDENTS 387 425 5,411 9,304 9,070 3,341

2011 REVENUE PER RESIDENT $81,017 $108,031 $6,867 $11,605 $4,968 $13,365

2011 “PROGRAM” SPENDING PER RESIDENT $51,616 $80,381 $2,128 $2,010 $1,787 $9,058

2012 REVENUE PER RESIDENT TBD TBD TBD $12,403 TBD TBD

2012 “PROGRAM” SPENDING PER RESIDENT TBD TBD TBD $2,999 TBD TBD

The CVRF Board met multiple times in 2012 after the 20 year celebration of CDQ to review and discuss how the imbalanced allocations are affecting the 27,000 residents the CDQ program is intended to benefit. Despite the politically charged history of how the fish was allocated to the six CDQ groups, it became clear that change needs to happen. As the elected leaders of our 20 CVRF member villages, the CVRF Board unanimously agreed that the imbalanced allocations need a just fix. Some residents are benefiting more than others, and some groups are stockpiling money in long-term savings accounts or in publicly-traded securities instead of delivering economic and social benefits as required by Federal Law. CVRF ‘s member villages and region suffer from the highest unemployment and poverty rates in the State of Alaska and yet the residents receive the least amount of fish per person.

“Game on” These are the words that the CVRF Board of Directors used to signal the push for a just fix to the CDQ allocations. Here are a a few statements from the CVRF Board and from a CDQ founding father, Henry Mitchell.

“CVRF represents one-third of the CDQ population” said CVRF Vice President James Akerelrea of Scammon Bay, “and they seem to be telling us that we are worth less than some of the other Alaskans in the CDQ Program. It is time for a change.” “The people in our region are upset, and rightly so,” said Eric Olson, Sr., CVRF Board Member from Hooper Bay, “Our leaders will fail us if they allow this to be swept under the rug.” “We had an outstanding year in 2012,” said CVRF Board Member and Secretary John O. Mark from Quinhagak, “but we continue to strive to do more – ‘cali pikaningnaqluta’ as we say in Yupik.” “The very backbone of the CDQ program is the people - the residents of the 65 CDQ communities within 50 miles of the Bering Sea where the CDQ fisheries take place,” said one of the program’s founders, Henry Mitchell, who served on the North Pacific Fishery Management Council when the program was created in 1992. “The disparate delivery of the CDQ fish to less-needy CDQ residents defies common sense, conflicts with the program’s purpose, and is a fundamental threat to its long-term survival. It needs to be fixed.”

Point To The Truth

7


SALMON & HALIBUT FACILITIES

Goodnews Bay Regional Processing Plant

Quinhagak Dock

Halibut Plant

Halibut Plant

Halibut Plant

Halibut Plant

Platinum

Quinhagak

Chefornak

Hooper Bay

Kipnuk

Mekoryuk

Halibut Plant

Halibut Plant

Toksook Bay

Tununak

2012 SALMON SEASON Coastal has been operating an in-region salmon fishery since 1999. Over the years, Coastal has worked to increase the processing and tendering capacity so that commercial salmon fishers can deliver as much fish as they can catch within the allowable commercial fishing periods. Coastal has also required fishers to deliver a quality product through mandatory icing and bleeding practices. Each and every year, our in-region salmon operations have been subsidized by our pollock, crab, and cod operations in the Bering Sea. Without the pollock, crab and cod operations, we would be unable to run the salmon operations.

Kuskokwim River In District W1, a total of 455,252 pounds of salmon were delivered to CVS during 23 openers in 2012.

Quinhagak

8

In District W4, a total of 969,924 pounds of salmon were delivered to CVS during 22 openers in 2012.

JUST FIX CDQ

Goodnews Bay In District W5, a total of 727,053 pounds of salmon were delivered to CVS during 28 openers in 2012. In 2012, Coastal purchased 2,152,229 pounds of salmon from 396 commercial fishers and paid $1,829,395 with a bonus of $297,831. Altogether, fishermen earned a total of $2,127,226 in 2012 for delivering their wild caught Alaskan salmon to CVS.

2012 HALIBUT SEASON 156 resident CDQ halibut card holders (not including their crew) fished for and caught 285,403 pounds of halibut worth $998,910. The price for the season was set at $3.50 a pound and all halibut fishers were paid a bonus of $0.33 a pound at the end of the season. Altogether, resident halibut fishers were paid $1,093,093 in 2012.


Residents were able to deliver their catch to eight buying stations and the South Nunivak tender, the Wassilie B. The buying stations included the six halibut plants in Chefornak, Hooper Bay, Kipnuk, Mekoryuk, Toksook Bay, and Tununak, as well as the Quinhagak dock and the plant in Platinum. All of the halibut purchased by CVS was processed in Platinum. A small number of halibut was donated to local elders as good-will throughout the season. 2012 Halibut by Site Community Pounds Mekoryuk 48,347 Nunivak Island 180,601 Toksook Bay 20,753 Tununak 12,646 Chefornak 1,999 Kipnuk 8,333 Hooper Bay 6,971 Quinhagak 5,652 Goodnews Bay 101 Grand Total 285,403

Earnings $169,214 $632,103 $72,634 $44,261 $6,997 $29,166 $24,399 $19,782 $354 $998,910

JUST FIX CDQ: The CDQ allocation imbalance is costing Coastal residents more than $10 million a year, or about $30,000 a day. If the CVRF residents were getting their fair share of CDQ halibut, they would have fished for twice as much halibut as they do now. See page 22 for more information regarding the Just Fix CDQ issue.

SALMON & HALIBUT HIGHLINERS: Coastal Villages recognizes the top five salmon and halibut fishers each year. The top five salmon fishers caught 146,364 pounds of salmon and the top five halibut fishers caught 99,656 pounds of halibut in 2012. Salmon Highliners: James G. Merritt, Esther Fox, Dale F. Moses, Walter P. Ayojiak, Norman James. Halibut Highliners: Robert Pitka Sr., Frank Pitka, Frank M. Chanar, Viva V. Smith, Teddy M. John.

IN-REGION TENDERS Coastal operates a fleet of in-region vessels that provide tendering service to commercial fishers and ship freight for Coastal to various locations in the region. The vessels also ship iced fish to the Goodnews Bay Regional Processing Plant in Platinum, AK for processing. In 2012, a total of seven vessels tendered for Coastal - four owned by Coastal and three contracted vessels. The Camai tendered 442,305 pounds of salmon, the Kelly Mae tendered 242,240 pounds of salmon, the Hawk tendered 74,127 pounds of slamon, and the Wassilie B tendered 2,932 pounds of salmon and 180,601 pounds of halibut. The contract vessels - Eider, Elsie M and Seagull - tendered 569,188 pounds of salmon. The Coastal Mist and Double E served as shuttle boats delivering fish, supplies and fuel as needed to various sites throughout the fishing season. Residents who are interested in working their way onto a Coastal-owned crab and/or pollock vessel are encouraged to work a season on any of Coastal’s in-region vessels.

Point To The Truth

9


TOP FIVE HALIBUT FISHERS BY COMMUNITY

HIGHLINERS

COMMUNITY Chefornak

FISHER Avugiak, Joe

POUNDS

EARNINGS

2,352

$9,020

1,475

$5,657

Kinegak, Edward Erik, Brendon

TOP FIVE SALMON FISHERS BY COMMUNITY COMMUNITY Eek

FISHER Carter, Emma

POUNDS

EARNINGS

63,283

$65,182

Panruk, Matthew J. Lewis Jr., David Chevak

Atchak, John H.

White, Timothy J.

Ulroan, Mark J. Friday, William P.

Brown, Tony G.

Nash, Frederick W.

Mark, Richard P. Goodnews Bay

Fox, Esther R.

131,696

$135,647

Ayojiak, Walter

$3,256

101

$388

5,747

$22,040

5,363

$20,568

Galila, Lester V.

Bell, Julius D.

Azean Jr., Evon

38,514

Mann, Johnny

$39,670

Nanuk, Mason G. Kipnuk

Igkurak, Leroy

Paul, Joshua

Otto, Robert

Amik, John L.

Igkurak, Bruce A.

18,211

$18,757

Jimmie, Ralph T.

25,472

$26,236

Anaver, Norman S. Kongiganak

David, Ronald K.

Kwigillingok

Paul II, James

Black, Lawrence

Shavings, Edward

Black Jr., Norman

Kiokun, Edward

17,725

$18,257

Williams, Evan B.

Charles, Paul M. Nightmute

57,715

$59,447

Tulik, Christopher

28,892

$110,801

4,387

$16,825

95,039

$364,475

8,160

$31,294

George, Clement P. Quinhagak

118,301

$121,850

Matthew, Peter Mark, John O.

Johnson, Walter J

Cleveland, Frank W. Matthew Sr., Frank

Matthew, Peter

Beebe Sr, Timothy

Beebe Sr., Timothy H

Toksook Bay

Matthew Sr., Frank 90,870

Pitka Sr., Robert Pitka, Frank

$93,597

Chanar, Frank M.

Evan, Pavila D.

John, Teddy M.

Lewis, Kacy L

Lincoln, Noah

JUST FIX CDQ

$19,693

Anthony, Stanley J.

Moyle, Mark C.

Evan, Joseph W.

5,135

Tulik, Phillip

Samuel, John

Evan Jr, David

$142,117

Tulik, Elia J.

James, Helena

Lupie Sr., Isaac

37,058

Andy, John F. Carl, Moses

Merritt, James G

$4,951

Kassaiuli, Karl M.

Joekay, Randall

10

Fairbanks, Simeon

Joekay, James

James, Norman

$2,259

Davis, Samuel Newtok

Williams, Harry

Tuntutuliak

Smith, Viva Williams, Albert

Andrew, Yeako J.

589 1,291

Kugstun, Andrew M. Mekoryuk

Ayagalria Jr, Moses

Kernak, Willie

Quinhagak

Paul, Richard T. Paul, Walter

John, David K.

Platinum

Wilson, Linda R.

Evan, Jeffrey

Igkurak, William

Napaskiak

849

Galila, Homer M.

Lake, Louis M. J.

Igkurak, Sherman D.

Napakiak

Brown JR., Thomas A.

Goodnews Bay Hooper Bay

Lupie, Benjamin

Kwigillingok

Eek

Julius, Peter

Bright, Annie

Kongiganak

Lake, Larry H.

Kernak, Julia B.

Tununak

James, Phillip James, James G. Kusayak, Phlilip M. Albert, Felix E. Angaiak, Theodore


CVRF PROGRAM SERVICES One of the four purposes of the CDQ program is to provide economic and social benefits to the residents (PEOPLE) of the 65 participating communities. Of the six CDQ groups and 65 communities participating in the western Alaska Community Development Quota Program, CVRF serves the most residents at 9,437. A resident simply has to live in any of the 20 CVRF member communities to qualify (some of our programs require a minimum time spent in a community). CVRF’s residency requirement ensures that the benefits of CDQ will remain intact for the 20 member villages. In 2012, CVRF spent almost $28 million for the direct benefit of our residents. Until the CDQ allocations are fixed, CVRF’s residents will not be able to experience the full potential of the CDQ program.

Community Service Centers CVRF has a Community Service Center in 19 of our communities. They are open to the public for services such as: meeting room rental, shop space rental, mechanic/welding services, internet access, and acquiring information on CVRF’s many services. CVRF’s earnings in the Bering Sea subsidize the staffing of and operational costs of the CSCs each year. A grand opening celebration was held after CVRF completed the Newtok shop during the winter/spring months in 2012 with the help of CVRF’s M/Ws and local hire. Residents are encouraged to visit their local or nearest CSC to seek and learn more about what CVRF has to offer. The normal operating hours of our CSC buildings are Monday-Friday from 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM.

Community Service Center Staff CVRF has full-time and part-time community service and mechanic/welder positions that are available year-round for our residents. Each of our staff play an important role in delivering the many benefits and services provided by CVRF each year.

Scholarships • 130 awards (51 in the spring and 79 in the fall) were made in 2012 totaling $514,294. • Students attended: the University of Alaska Fairbanks (UAF), the University of Alaska Anchorage (UAA), the University of Alaska Southeast (UAS), Alaska Pacific University (APU), the Kuskokwim University Campus (KUC), AVTEC, Alaska Career College, Yuut Yaqungviat, and Land and Sea Aviation (formerly known as Take Flight Alaska) • The deadline to submit applications for fall semester (August through December) is the end of May each year. • The deadline to submit applications for spring semester (January through

July) is the end of October each year.

Internships • Eight interns were hired in 2012 to work in the Anchorage office earning over $30,000: • Chevak - Kash Ferguson • Chevak - Cody Pequeno • Chevak - Michelle Night • Kwigillingok - Cody Lewis • Kongiganak - Ledwina Beaver • Napaskiak - Stephanie Maxie • Nightmute - Elena Anthony • Melanie Ivanoff and Ledwina Beaver who are previous interns are now employees at CVRF’s office in Anchorage and Michelle Night is working in Chevak. • 21 Community Benefit Interns worked in various communities. This is the first year that CVRF hired interns to help with the CSC operations. To qualify, each intern had to be currently enrolled in a higher-education school or had recently completed a program in one.

Training • CVRF awarded nine residents a total of $59,658 in 2012. These residents received $58,700 in matching funds from other funding sources.

Point To The Truth

11


Employment

Youth Leadership

• CVRF paid just under $4.9 million to 698 residents in 2012. • Of these employees, 247 were Youth To Work employees who earned over $80,700. • CVRF residents also found employment through CVRF’s industry partners.

Coastal Villages approved 14 applications this year and awarded $34,842 in funding for youth leadership donations and contributions. Coastal Villages supports opportunities for youth groups to engage in activities that promote a positive and healthy lifestyle such as: • Basketball camps • Native Musical travel 2012 RESIDENT EARNINGS • Arctic Winter Games travel BY COMMUNITY • Basketball tournament travel EARN• School choir travel COMMUNITY EMPLOYEES INGS • Wellness Conference Chefornak 58 $225,048 • AKABE winners travel Chevak 76 389,665 • HS Graduation guest speaker travel

Eek

32

207,481

Goodnews Bay

7

116,923

Hooper Bay

73

355,942

Kipnuk

67

187,992

Kongiganak

55

370,412

Youth Employment Coastal’s Youth to Work program, created in 2007, is aimed at providing youth ages 14-19 with real-world work experience and the opportunity to learn how to support themselves while building selfesteem and self-respect.

Kwigillingok

23

180,110

Mekoryuk

23

309,439

Napakiak

11

250,317

Napaskiak

34

194,052

Newtok

19

Nightmute

18

Work tasks may include helping local 108,194 elders with everyday house chores such as 2,498 hauling water, dumping trash, shoveling entranceways, fueling stoves, cleaning 120,486 house, and washing dishes. 237,305

Oscarville

5

Platinum

8

Quinhagak

50

570,818

Scammon Bay

37

277,629

Toksook Bay

43

496,776

Tuntutuliak

15

132,887

Tununak

44

163,214

Grand Total

698

$4,897,188

2012 RESIDENT EMPLOYMENT EARNINGS COMPANY

EMPLOYEES EARNINGS

CVRF

135

$2,440,535

CVRF Youth To Work

247

80,764

CVRF Interns

29

93,459

CVS Processing Plants

248

1,061,209

CVP Operations

19

363,476

CVC Operations

18

694,153

CVS In-Region Vessels

14

163,592

710

$4,897,188

Grand Total

12

JUST FIX CDQ

• Each youth worker is required to log their work hours and tasks, and report to their supervisors daily. This experience helps our youth build a resume that can lead to more rewarding employment opportunities in the future. • Seventeen CVRF villages and 247 youth participated in the Coastal Villages Youth to Work Program,

*The bottom table reports more people than the table above because some employees worked for more than one Coastal Villages company.

with youth participants earning a total of $80,764. • Youth went to elders’ homes and helped them with household chores such as: washing dishes, cleaning and mopping floors, and dumping trash. • T-Shirts were given out to all of our youth and elder participants. • The youth celebrated the completion of the summer program with a picnic party.

Marine Safety • CVRF requested and was granted exemptions from the U.S. Coast Guard (USCG) for residents of the 20 CVRF member communities. • The exemptions are listed on handouts that were given to each salmon and halibut commercial fisher. • CVRF ordered 450 PLBs and 50 EPIRBS for our residents • 101 immersion suits were ordered • 600 Life jackets were provided to permit holders and their crew. • 850 strobe lights were ordered and sent out to the communities. • Six buckets of lifejacket whistles were sent out to each halibut processing plant to give to commercial fishers to place on their lifejackets. • USCG sent a team to conduct vessel inspections at Toksook Bay and Mekoryuk during September. Region staff assisted with the coordination of those trips. Boats were inspected, decals were given and those who didn’t pass are able to communicate online with USCG to remedy their situation.


Community Discretionary Fund Coastal Villages implemented a new program to provide funding to each of our communities through the governing bodies. • $1,850,000 was distributed to the 20 governing bodies after passing a resolution, submitting a budget plan and bank statement. • Of the $1,850,000, $1,000,000 was allocated for the CDQ Project Fund, $350,000 for the Heating Oil Program, and $500,000 for the Elder Program. • A $2,000,000 “Village Bonus” was approved by the CVRF Board in November. Governing bodies in communities have developed plans and budgets identifying how the money will be used. • The CVRF Board of Directors approved the village bonus to pass on CVRF’s better than projected earnings from the Bering Sea operations. If the CDQ allocations were based on population, CVRF may have been able to provide even MORE benefits to the communities.

Outreach • CVRF created a Facebook page and a Twitter account to improve the outreach efforts for our residents and fellow Alaskans. • CVRF held a photo/video contest for residents to produce and share their submissions. • CVRF staff flew out with Jeanie

Greene Productions to Platinum and Quinhagak. The episode was aired on GCI’s On-Demand program and is available online for viewing.

Tax Assistance • The ABDC representatives traveled out to all 20 communities to assist our residents with their IRS tax returns. • All volunteers are college students – mostly consisting of students who are getting credit for their services • A total of 1,610 returns were completed assisting 3,333 residents who received $2,407,844 in tax refunds.

Fisheries Research • $250,000 was budgeted for the following projects: • Native Village of Kwinhagak – Weir project • Kuskokwim Native Association – Weir project • Takotna Tribal Council – Weir Project • Fish and Game – Sockeye run reconstruction project • These research projects help to determine the number of salmon escaping to their spawning grounds and help in the long-term management of our salmon runs.

Boardwalk Projects • CVRF improved the access to CSCs in Chefornak, Kwigillingok, Eek and Kongiganak. • With the help of local laborers in each community, CVRF mechanic/ welders were able to complete the boardwalk access projects. The John “Ayagina’ar” Phillip Sr. boardwalk project that provides access to the Kongiganak School was also completed in 2012.

of 2012. CVRF worked to acquire land for the State of Alaska to use to extend the runway in Platinum for the purpose of shipping out fresh product to the world market.

People Propel™ The CVRF Board of Directors created the People Propel™ program in 2012 to help CVRF residents purchase safer, more efficient boats, outboards and fishing equipment. The People Propel™ Program was launched in 2012 with boating safety equipment that was provided to CVRF residents. The CVRF Board of Directors approved $1 million in People Propel™ Program low-interest loans. A catalog listing all items and purchase prices was sent out to residents at the end of 2012. A total of 423 applications were submitted, much more than expected. CVRF was able to approve 220 of the applications. The demand for new and safer boats and equipment is proof of the need our residents face. • Various Alaskan vendors worked with Coastal to provide items • Bay Weld Boats • ATEC Marine • Silver Streak • Anchorage Yamaha Suzuki • Deweys Cook Inlet, Inc. • Marita Sea & Ski Due to the populatity of the program, the CVRF Board is discussing a second round of this program in 2013. Approval of a second round will rely heavily on the repayment of first round loans.

Platinum Airport • The bond package that included the Platinum airport extension funding was approved by voters in November

Point To The Truth

13


2012 BERING SEA OPERATIONS POLLOCK

Coastal Villages owns and operates the C/P Northern Hawk, a 341’ foot catcher/processor that has a crew of 135 people. In 2012, the Northern Hawk caught almost 88 million pounds of pollock worth more than $50 million in revenue for our 20 CVRF villages and their residents. BSAI Partners, LLC: CVRF owns a share of an inshore pollock fleet along with our partner Norton Sound Economic Development Corporation (NSEDC). These boats caught 38 million pounds of pollock in 2012 worth more than $9 million for our 20 CVRF villages.

CVRF’s Pollock Fishing & Salmon Bycatch By the Numbers

CVRF Ownership Of Vessel(s) Sector Number Of Vessels 2012 Statistics: Catch in Pounds Sales Value Sales Value Per Pound Chinook Bycatch - Number Of Fish

100.0%

~37.5%

Offshore

Inshore

1

5

C/P Northern Hawk

BSAI Partners LLC

87,911,882

38,251,081

$50,701,147

$9,180,259

$1.53

$0.24

161

203 1,421

Pounds Of Pollock Per One Pound Of Chinook - Coastal Villages

78,005

26,918

Pounds Of Pollock Per One Pound Of Chinook - Sector Average

62,186

20,534

104

148

Chum Bycatch - Number Of Fish Chum Bycatch In Pounds

JUST FIX CDQ

BSAI Partners LLC

1,127

Chinook Bycatch In Pounds

14

C/P Northern Hawk

416

592

Pounds Of Pollock Per One Pound Of Chum - Coastal Villages

211,327

64,613

Pounds Of Pollock Per One Pound Of Chum - Sector Average

115,079

15,203


CRAB Coastal Villages owns and operates the Arctic Sea, Bering Sea, North Sea and the Wassilie B. CVRF hired 18 residents to work on the crab vessels in 2012 - the highest number of Alaskans on the “Yup’ik-est Catch.” CVRF would like to recognize the residents listed below who worked on CVRF’s crab vessels in 2012. CVRF is working to develop the experience and training of our residents to someday captain our crab vessels in the Bering Sea. 2012 REGION CREW ON 100% CVRF OWNED AND OPERATED CRAB BOATS Name

City

Name

City

Shane Lake

Chevak

Robert Ivan A. Guest

Quinhagak

Glenn Joe Jr.

Hooper Bay

Greg Hunter

Scammon Bay

Chester Mesak

Kipnuk

Norman John

Toksook Bay

Lawrence Phillip

Kongiganak

Francis Lincoln

Toksook Bay

Isiah Ivon

Kongiginak

Abraham J Moses

Toksook Bay

Aaron J. Oscar

Mekoryuk

Steven J Moses

Toksook Bay

Travis Q. Shavings

Mekoryuk

Darryl A.Therchik

Toksook Bay

Bosco P. Carl

Newtok

Jerry I Tulik

Toksook Bay

Thomas B. John

Newtok

Basil G. Andrew

Tuntutuliak

COD Coastal Villages owns and operates the Lilli Ann, North Cape and Deep Pacific three cod longliners that fish in the Bering Sea. In 2012, these three boats caught over 33.5 million pounds of Pacific cod. JUST FIX CDQ: CVRF’s Bering Sea operations could have generated even more money for the CVRF region if the CDQ fish was allocated fairly to each CDQ community resident. Other CDQ groups are earning more revenue per resident than CVRF’s residents due to the unjust and unequal allocations. See page 22 for more information regarding the CDQ inequities.

Point To The Truth

15


Balance Sheet

Consolidated Statement of Financial Position Page 28 (of 2011 annual report)

CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL POSITION (Balance Sheet)

Consolidated Statement of Financial Position Years Ended December 31, 2012 and 2011 Assets

2012

Current assets: Cash and cash equivalents Trade accounts receivable, less allowance for doubtful accounts of $300,068 and $133,768  in 2012 and 2011, respectively Other accounts receivable Income tax receivable Notes receivable, current portion, net Inventory Prepaid expenses Deposits

$

2011

21,167,917   

16,495,501   

6,262,383    196,524    2,158,944    —     9,293,227    4,419,937    272,880   

6,599,432    139,127    2,494,265    26,512    9,650,278    3,266,844    316,815   

Total current assets

43,771,812   

38,988,774   

Property, plant, vessels, and equipment, net Restricted cash Notes receivable, excluding current portion Interest receivable, excluding current portion Investments in fishing rights Investments in fishing affiliates Total assets

109,153,073    298,510    31,757,526    3,262,984    121,405,130    4,980,590    314,629,625   

113,731,197    306,110    31,757,526    2,266,627    121,405,130    4,013,938    312,469,302   

6,222,778    37,307    400,000    927,066    161,751   

6,143,233    28,087    52,292    733,852    168,162   

7,748,902   

7,125,626   

Notes payable, excluding current portion Deferred tax liability

42,540,489    3,550,092   

42,703,192    4,530,585   

Total liabilities

53,839,483   

54,359,403   

260,780,542    9,600   

258,104,819    5,080   

260,790,142   

258,109,899   

314,629,625   

312,469,302   

$

Liabilities and Net Assets Current liabilities: Accounts payable and accrued expenses Security deposits Deferred revenue Accrued payroll liabilities Notes payable, current portion

$

Total current liabilities

Net assets: Unrestricted net assets Temporarily restricted net assets Total net assets Commitments and contingencies Total liabilities and net assets

$

$350 $300  $250  $200  $150 

$100 $100 $50  $0 

16

Cumulative Revenue Cumulative Revenues January 1997 through December 2012 1997-2012 Millions

Millions

Total Assets 1997-2012 See notes to consolidated financial statements.

JUST FIX CDQ

$900 $800 $700 $600 $500 $400 $300 $200 $100 $0


Income Statement CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT OF ACTIVITIES Consolidated Statement of Activities (Income Statement)

Years Ended December 31, 2012 and 2011

Bering Sea  Fishing  Operations  Seafood sales

2012 Projects, Programs, &  G&A 

Total

$  101,609,630       8,502,187   110,111,817

Cost of sales: Cost of goods sold Shipping and handling costs

  41,924,267      6,997,553

    8,779,800         929,222

Bering Sea  Fishing  Operations 

2011 Projects,  Programs, &  G&A 

Total

   92,287,836       7,077,377     99,365,213

  50,704,067      7,926,775

  42,829,435       5,074,931      6,666,507          778,714

  47,904,366      7,445,221

Total cost of sales

   48,921,820       9,709,022     58,630,842

   49,495,942       5,853,645     55,349,587

Gross profit

   52,687,810      (1,206,835)     51,480,975

   42,791,894       1,223,732     44,015,626

                    ‐                      ‐      1,891,632                 780                      ‐                      ‐                      ‐              4,756        (124,531)

       693,943         571,190                      ‐      1,450,142         543,786         166,508              9,600            35,409            39,877

       693,943         571,190      1,891,632      1,450,922         543,786         166,508              9,600            40,165          (84,654)

                    ‐                      ‐      1,768,732              1,807                      ‐                      ‐                      ‐         499,417      1,109,355

    1,772,637

    3,510,455

    5,283,092

    3,379,311       3,661,536

    7,040,847

103,382,267

  12,012,642

115,394,909

  95,667,147     10,738,913

106,406,060

                    ‐    24,926,543      2,887,267        (989,019)

  18,205,540         770,789    10,149,356                      ‐

  18,205,540    25,697,332    13,036,623        (989,019)

                    ‐    21,161,075      2,582,128     (2,258,455)

  12,847,334    21,944,513    10,845,936     (2,258,455)

Other revenue, gains, and other support: CDQ royalties IFQ lease fees Access fees Interest income Rent Community service centers Landing tax contribution (temporarily restricted) Gain (loss) on disposal of assets Other Total other revenue, gains, and  other support Total revenues, gains, and other support

$

Indirect expenses: Programs and projects Other operating expenses General and administrative Income tax (benefit) expense

     1,583,648          307,022                       ‐       2,625,738          588,097          177,734               5,080         (704,446)         (921,337)

   12,847,334          783,438       8,263,808                       ‐

    1,583,648         307,022      1,768,732      2,627,545         588,097         177,734              5,080        (205,029)         188,018

Total indirect expenses

   26,824,791     29,125,685     55,950,476

   21,484,748     21,894,580     43,379,328

Change in net assets before equity in income of fishing affiliates

  27,635,656

  24,686,457    (17,009,312)      7,677,145

Equity in income of unconsolidated fishing affiliates

(26,822,065)         813,591

     1,866,652                       ‐       1,866,652

     1,562,267                       ‐       1,562,267

Change in net assets

   29,502,308    (26,822,065)       2,680,243

   26,248,724    (17,009,312)       9,239,412

Net assets at beginning of the year

 258,109,899

 248,870,487

 260,790,142

 258,109,899

Net assets at end of the year

$

Seafood Sales vs. CDQ Royalties

Millions

$500 Depreciation expense $400  Earnings before depreciation

$300

    7,631,177   37,133,485

Millions

Cumulative Program & Operational Expenses $600 See notes to consolidated financial statements. 1997-2012

$120

Seafood Sales vs. CDQ Royalties January 1997 through December 2012 1997-2012

$100

CVRF now earns the

$60

revenue by catching and selling its own seafood

    2,668,508   10,299,685      7,007,706 vast majority of its      1,691,978      8,699,684 (24,153,557) $80    12,979,928    33,256,430   (15,317,334)   17,939,096

Seafood Sales vs. CDQ Royalties

$0 G&A ratio

Millions

$200 $200 $40  Total program expense, including COGS January 1997 through December 2012                  ‐   27,914,562   27,914,562                  ‐ Total Bering Sea operations expense, including COGS    73,848,363                  ‐ CVRF now earns   73,848,363    70,657,017 $120  $20    12,818,393         323,673 Total G&A expense      1,898,248   10,920,145 $100  the vast majority    70,980,690   75,746,611   38,834,707 114,581,318 Total expenses

$100 $80 

$0 of its revenue by  selling seafood  11.19%

$60

CDQ Royalties

$40

Seafood Sales

   18,700,979                   ‐       9,047,246     27,748,225

CVRF the v of its selli

C  18,700,979   70,657,017      9,370,919   98,728,915 9.49%

Point To The Truth

17

S


Other Financial Information Cash Generating Revenues Seafood Sales Seafood Sales 95.45% 95.45%

General & Administrative (G&A) Expenses December 31, 2012

CDQ Royalties CDQ Royalties 0.60% 0.60% Access & IFQ  Access & IFQ Fees Other Fees Other 2.13% 1.81% 2.13% 1.81%

Bering Sea  Bering Sea Operations Operations 63.36% 63.36%

Total Expenses Total Expenses

G&A G&A 11.85% 11.85% Taxes Taxes -0.85% ‐0.85% Programs &  Programs & Projects Projects 23.95% 23.95%

Cost of Benefits

Cost of Benefits

Local Fisheries Local Fisheries 61.88% 61.88%

Outreach Fisheries Support Outreach Fisheries Support 1.79% 4.86%4.86% 1.79% 4‐SITE 4-SITE 3.49% 3.49% CSC Operations CSC Operations 12.51% 12.51%

Wood Project Wood Project Wood Project 1.31% Community  Community Discretionary  Discretionary Funding Funding 14.16% 14.16%

How Much of Coastal's BSAI Net Income Is Used 

BSAI Net Income Used On Programs & Projects For Programs & Projects? Net Income  Net Income Used Used by  by Programs Programs 95% 95%

Net Income Net Income  Used by Used by  Administrative Adminstrative  Functions Functions 5% 5%

95% of the net income generated by CVRF's Bering Sea fishing operations was returned to the communities in 2012!

18

JUST FIX CDQ

Advertising Bad debt expense Bank charges Board stipends Computer expense Contract labor Depreciation expense Donations & contributions Drug screening & preemployment Dues, permits, taxes & license Electric fees Employee benefits Employee education assistance Equipment & small tools Finance charges Freight Fuel Insurance Interest expense Internet fees Lawsuit settlement Management fee expense Meals and food expenses Miscellaneous expense Payroll Per diem Penalties Printing and production costs Professional fees and services Promotions Rental expenses Repairs and maintenance Software expense Subscriptions Supplies Telephone Training Transportation and parking Travel expenses Vehicle expense Total expenses

               35,529               193,301               102,431               154,787                 62,683                 11,759               259,425                   5,006                 87,569                   8,052                       171               720,039                   6,761                   5,727                   4,032                 36,981                   4,368               831,139               609,200                 25,400                (17,500)           1,269,093                 66,851                 15,677           5,745,001               144,313                   8,677                 17,369               981,036                 34,761               456,298                   2,782               121,839                 10,851                 77,522               105,510                 25,005                 44,792               760,617                   1,769         13,036,623


Notes to the Financial Statement Professional Fees

Consulting:

Legal:

Elliott Bay Design Group - ACSA Compliance/Stability Testing

$61,975

General Legal

Waveland Sub CDE III, LLC - Audit /Service Fees

$47,333

K&L Gates - Retirement Plan Documents

Sea State Inc. - CDQ Monitoring Services

$39,343

TOTAL Legal

i Workwise - Vessel Safety Services

$27,061

Lee Shores, LLC - Product Sales Services

$26,212

Accounting:

US Dept of Commerce (NOAH) - HAACP Audit

$25,086

KPMG Tax Preparation and Strategies

Alaska Pension Services - Benefit Plan Services

$19,388

KPMG Benefit Plan Audit

John Hancock - Benefit Plan Services

$18,056

KPMG Audit Services

$116,867

Vincent Maritime Services LLC - Condition/Valuation Survey

$12,539

TOTAL Accounting

$337,213

Donegan and Associates - EPA Analysis/Audits

$11,871

Lobbying:

Other Consulting

$43,697

Federal & State Lobbying

$135,437

TOTAL Lobbying

$135,437

TOTAL Consulting

$332,561

$488,430 $56,788 $545,218

$163,396 $56,950

During 2012, CVRF committees met on the following dates:

Committee

Meeting Dates

Executive Committee

March 20-21, 2012 May 22, 2012 June 13-14, 2012 June 18, 2012 June 21, 2012 September 19, 2012 September 25, 2012 October 1, 2012 October 31, 2012 November 15, 2012

Coastal Villages Pollock Coastal Villages Crab Coastal Villages Longline

December 14, 2012 December 14 , 2012 December 14, 2012

Coastal Villages Seafoods

September 6, 2012 December 17, 2012

Coastal Villages Enterprises Policy/Compensation Committee

December 17, 2012 January 17, 2012 September 25, 2012

Finance Committee Small Boat Committee Project Frostbite Committee

December 6, 2012 July 17, 2012 August 21, 2012

Members/Attendees John O. Mark, Richard Jung, Paul Tulik, Evan S. Evan, Felix Albert, Gabriel Olick, Howard Amos John O. Mark, Richard Jung, Evan S. Evan, Joe Avugiak John O. Mark, Richard Jung, Paul Tulik, Evan S. Evan, Felix Albert, Joe Avugiak, John Andy John O. Mark, Richard Jung, Paul Tulik, Evan S. Evan, Felix Albert, Joe Avugiak, John Andy, Edward Kiokun John O. Mark, Paul Tulik, Felix Albert, Richard Jung, John Andy Richard Jung, Paul Tulik, Felix Albert, Joe Avugiak John O. Mark, Richard Jung, Paul Tulik, Evan S. Evan, John Andy, Felix Albert, Joe Avugiak, Andrew Kiunya John O. Mark, Evan S. Evan, Paul Tulik, Felix Albert Richard Jung, Paul Tulik, Evan S. Evan, Felix Albert John O. Mark, Richard Jung, Paul Tulik, Joe Avugiak, Felix Albert, John Andy, Evan S. Evan John O. Mark, Richard Jung, Joe Avugiak Richard Jung, Paul Tulik, John O. Mark Felix Albert, Skye-Michael Chayalkun, Helen Kaganak Evan S. Evan, James Akerelrea, Walter Brown, Andrew Kiunya, Felix Albert, Gabriel Olick, Harry Tulik, Henry Williams, Frank Berezkin, Helen Kaganak, George Chuckwuk, Eric Olson Sr., Joe Avugiak, Paul Tulik, John O. Mark Evan S. Evan, James Akerelrea, Walter Brown, Andrew Kiunya, Felix Albert, John Andy, Gabriel Olick Skye-Michael Chayalkun, George Chuckwuk, Joe Avugiak Joe Avugiak, Howard Amos, Richard Jung, John O. Mark John O. Mark, Richard Jung, Joe Avugiak, Andrew Kiunya, Evan S. Evan, Felix Albert, John Andy, Paul Tulik Joe Avugiak, Eric Olson Sr., Richard Jung, Andrew Kiunya John O. Mark, Richard Jung, Eric Olson Sr., Ralph Kiunya Sr. John O. Mark, Richard Jung, John Andy, James Akerelrea, Joe Avugiak

Point To The Truth

19


Notes to the Financial Statement Auditor: KPMG, LLC performed the audit and prepared the audit report upon which the financial information presented in this annual report is based. Compensation to Key CVRF Personnel: The CVRF Board of Directors continues to set aggressive goals and objectives for CVRF and therefore seeks to hire, retain, and motivate the highest caliber employees at every level of operation. In 2012, the top ten highest paid personnel earned the following: Executive Director Morgen Crow ($475,000), Arctic Sea skipper Owen Kvinge ($484,182), Operations Director Trevor McCabe ($330,993), Investments Director Richard Monroe ($302,211), North Sea skipper Robert Thelen ($371,247), Northern Hawk skipper Harald Longvanes (268,037), Northern Hawk skipper James Egaas ($253,331), CVP General Manager William Stokes (251,960), Arctic Sea crewmember Truls Finbraten ($225,100), and CVS General Manager Nicholas Souza ($195,000). The Board follows Rebuttable Presumption of Reasonableness guidelines in determining the compensation for its Executive Director and top 4 executives, a process which includes comparisons with compensation levels at other similar companies. The CVRF Board unanimously approved an annual bonus for Executive Director Morgen Crow in the amount of $420,000. In 2012, the following bonuses were also paid to key CVRF staff: Operations Director Trevor McCabe ($65,000), Investments Director Richard Monroe ($75,000), and CVS General Manager Nicholas Souza ($29,054). Fish Deliveries by CVRF Employees: During 2012, eighteen CVRF employees made deliveries of salmon and/or halibut to Coastal’s in-region seafood operations and received a total of $99,530 in fish ticket payments that were in addition to compensation received by them as CVRF employees.

20

JUST FIX CDQ

The highest amount received was $14,980 and the lowest amount received was $188. Even after the additional income from the salmon and/or halibut deliveries, none of the eighteen were among the top five highest paid personnel at CVRF or its subsidiaries. Board Compensation Policy and 2012 Board Fees: CVRF Board members receive a daily stipend during meetings and an additional monthly stipend for the CVRF-related work that occurs between CVRF meetings. The CVRF Board compensation policy was adopted in June of 2004 after consultation by CVRF with independent experts, and the policy stipulates that any changes must be approved by an independent body. The CVRF board compensation policy is consistent with Rebuttable Presumption of Reasonableness guidelines. During 2012, CVRF paid its board members a total of $710,848 in stipends and benefits and paid nine of its Board members a total of $83,065 in commercial fishing fish tickets for salmon and halibut delivered to Coastal’s in-region seafood operation. The highest amount paid to any of the nine CVRF Board members for delivery of salmon and/or halibut was $24,435 and the lowest was $2,236. Related Party Transactions: John O. Mark of Quinhagak - Florence Mark ($21,761 as a payroll specialist). Edward Kiokun of Mekoryuk - Marlene Minnette ($75,834 as a program specialist). Eric Olson of Hooper Bay - Cheryl Smart ($23,065 as a CSR). Helen Kaganak of Napaskiak - Jacob Rivers ($77,370 as a mechanic/welder). There were no other related-party transactions in 2012. Legal Proceedings Involving Directors: CVRF was not engaged in any litigation with any of its directors during 2012.

Professional Fees: In 2012, Coastal Villages paid the following fees for professional services: (1) $545,218 in legal fees; (2) $332,561 in consulting fees; (3) $337,213 in accounting fees; and (4) $135,437 in lobbying fees. Please see the table on the previous page for further detail. Auditor Relationship: Coastal Villages did not have any disagreements with our auditor in 2012. CVRF received non-audit services from our auditor (KPMG) in 2012: we paid KPMG $163,396 for tax services in 2012. Committees: The CVRF Bylaws create a CVRF Executive Committee consisting of seven members: the CVRF President, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, and three at-large CVRF Board members. The CVRF Executive Committee is authorized by the Bylaws to exercise all authority of the full CVRF Board in managing CVRF, except for the selection of CVRF officers and Executive Committee members. The CVRF Bylaws also authorize the President, with approval of a majority of the CVRF Board, to appoint other CVRF committees with such functions, powers, and duties as determined by the President and CVRF Board. Using this authority, CVRF has established a Policy/Compensation Committee to make recommendations to the Board on CVRF policies, including as related to: investments, employee compensation, in-region fisheries, donations, artwork, board travel, participant eligibility, and other matters. CVRF has additionally established a Finance Committee to advise the board on budgeting and financial matters. For each of its active subsidiaries (CVS, CVP, CVC, CVL, and CVE), CVRF has a committee that functions as a subsidiary Board as well.


Transparency – Top Ten Highest Paid Personnel

Coastal Villages fully discloses the compensation of its top five personnel in each annual report to its residents. The federal CDQ statute specifically requires each CDQ group to disclose the “compensation levels of the top 5 highest paid personnel” (16 U.S.C. 1855(i)(1)(F)(ii)) . Until this year, there was also a CDQ rule requiring the disclosure of the “total amount…received by each such individual” in the annual report to CDQ residents.

been unwilling to adopt a new rule that would clearly require comprehensive disclosure without loopholes and without “hiding the ball.”

CVRF has also raised concerns about the lack of a requirement for CDQ groups to disclose the compensation they pay to executives of companies in which they are minority (50% or less) owners – companies which harvest the substantial majority of CDQ fish for the other five CDQ groups. CVRF believes the owners – the residents of the CDQ member villages – have a right to know what they are paying the top personnel of companies in which they are significant owners and in which they are During 2012, CVRF filed a dispute alleging that entrusting the harvest of their CDQ fish. The other Central Bering Sea Fishermen’s Association CDQ groups have so far resisted this disclosure (CBSFA) had failed on multiple occasions to fully or even disclosing the average paid to the top five disclose the “total amount” paid to its top five personnel in the companies in which they are part personnel. Specifically, CVRF alleged that CBSFA owners. disclosed only the salaries paid to the top five while failing to disclose significant additional payments In the spirit of full disclosure, CVRF has always to the top five for the harvest of CDQ halibut. disclosed the total amount paid to our top 5 CVRF has identified the following amounts that personnel, whether they be office staff or crew CBSFA failed to disclose in its annual reports to members. This year, we expanded our disclosure CDQ residents: to include the top 10 personnel. Additionaly, we are also dislosing the top 10 “office only” staff, as 2011 CBSFA REPORTED & UNREPORTED PAYMENTS shown here: Staff/Board

Reported Hidden Earnings Payments

TOTAL

Lestenkof, Phillip -Staff/Board

$160,741

$250,816 $411,557

Kauffman, Jeffery -Staff/Board

$128,563

$561,496 $690,059

Kudrin, Rena - Staff/Board Kudrin, Alex - Spouse of Staff

$84,019 -

-

$84,019

$516,447 $516,447

Staff

Title

Salary

Bonus

Morgen Crow

Executive Director

$475,000 $420,000

Trevor McCabe

Operations Director

$330,993

$65,000

Richard Monroe

Investments Director

$302,211

$75,000

William Stokes

CVP Manager

$251,960

$0

CVS Manager $195,000 $29,054 CVRF believes that the residents of the CDQ Nicholas Souza Program have a right to know how CDQ resources Angie Pinsonneault Business Dev. Director $182,000 $42,000 Sales Manager $200,000 $5,476 are being used, particularly when the people in Michael Coleman IT Manager $165,500 $25,816 charge of the CDQ fish are receiving the money. Eric Deakin Controller $164,791 $25,476 The other five CDQ groups disagreed with Coastal, Karen Leman stating the belief that the annual reports need only John Brender Senior Port Engineer $165,000 $14,816 to include “salaries/bonuses, as reported on W2 tax forms.” The five groups stated that they believe that The CVRF Board of Directors is pleased with “CBSFA is in compliance.” the financial results that the top personnel in our company have helped deliver to our villages. CVRF CVRF later proposed changes to the CDQ will continue to fully disclose the compensation rule to close the loophole and ensure that the levels paid to the top five personnel. CVRF will also “compensation levels” and “total amount” paid continue to encourage the other five CDQ groups to to the top five CDQ personnel are fully disclosed begin doing the same, for the sake of their residents to CDQ residents, whether the payment is salary, as well as the CDQ Program. bonus, CDQ fish, cash, other payments or some combination. The other CDQ groups have so far

Point To The Truth

21


Just Fix CDQ - Time for a Change Until changes are made to the current CDQ allocations, the two largest CDQ groups - CVRF and NSEDC - will each lose about $10 million a year to smaller groups with a disproportionate share. For CVRF, the villages we serve have the highest need for the CDQ program and deserve a just fix to the allocations for now and into the future. It is not that our residents are asking for more than they deserve; rather, they are asking for an equal share so that all residents in the CDQ program can benefit equally. Currently, there are other CDQ groups who are benefitting more than CVRF on a per-person basis. It would be naive of all of us to ignore the injustices caused by the current allocations. The Alaskan Congressional Delegation has the authority to make changes for all of Western Alaska to benefit equally. They cannot hide behind the blanket of the CDQ program and call for unanimity for change. Unanimity was not required when CDQ fish was allocated in the past; it should not be required now. The six CDQ groups do not serve the same geographic region, but we all share the same purpose. And that is to benefit RESIDENTS of our villages and to deliver tangible benefits. The CVRF Board of Directors are doing their part to deliver as much as possible to Coastal residents and are not choosing to stockpile our money into long-term savings accounts or in the stock market like other groups are. It is time for a change to fix the CDQ allocation numbers below to match the population numbers. Only then,will we all be treated equally.

The CDQ allocations below are “locked in” until changes are made by the Congressional Delegation in Washington D.C. A “Just Fix” to the allocations means that the fish allocations would be the same as the ratio of population in each group. 2012 Population

GROUP

Current Allocations

Population Residents %

APICDA CBSFA YDFDA BBEDC NSEDC CVRF

395 411 3,371 5,337 8,767 9,437

2% 2% 12% 19% 31% 34%

Pollock

Opilio Crab

Red King Crab

Pacific Cod

Halibut

14% 5% 14% 21% 22% 24%

8% 20% 17% 20% 18% 17%

17% 10% 18% 19% 18% 18%

15% 9% 19% 21% 18% 18%

25% 26% 10% 14% 9% 16%

Additional CDQ fish that CVRF villages would have received in 2012 if CDQ allocations were based on population

40% 30% 20% 10% 0% APICDA

CBSFA

YDFDA

Unemployment

BBEDC

NSEDC

CVRF

Poverty

$30,000 $20,000  $10,000  $‐ APICDA CBSFA YDFDA BBEDC NSEDC CVRF

Income Per Capita

22

JUST FIX CDQ

JUST FIX CDQ

Additional Additional CDQ fish Estimated CDQ Dollars Species that should Lease that should be going to Rate be going to CVRF CVRF Pollock (mt) 12,190 $450 $5,485,500 BB Red King Crab (lbs) 125,648 $5.00 $628,240 Opilio crab (lbs) 1,127,950 $1.00 $1,127,950 Pacific cod (mt) 4,489 $300 $1,346,700 Flatfish (mt) 8,817 $140 $1,234,355 Halibut (lbs) 258,458 $3.00 $775,374 Total annual earnings NOT going to CVRF $10,598,119 Over $10 million per year is going to other CDQ groups at the expense of CVRF’s residents


Point To The Truth

9,304 Residents - 20 Communities Coastal Villages Region Fund

CVRF

9,070 Residents - 15 Communities Norton Sound Economic Development Corporation

NSEDC

5,411 Residents - 17 Communities Bristol Bay Economic Development Association

BBEDC

3,341 Residents - 6 Communities Yukon Delta Fisheries Development Association

YDFDA

425 Residents - 1 Community Central Bering Sea Fishermen’s Association

CBSFA

387 Residents - 6 Communities Aleutian Pribilof Island Community Development Association

 NSEDC  YDFDA  CVRF  BBEDC  APICDA  CBSFA

Central Bering Sea Fishermen’s Association

Aleutian Pribilof Island Community Development Association

Bristol Bay Economic Development Corporation

Coastal Villages Region Fund

Yukon Delta Fisheries Development Association

Norton Sound Economic Development Corporation

Community Development Quota Group:

RATIO OF KING SALMON BYCATCH PER PERSON

APICDA

23

Portage Creek


JUST FIX CDQ

9,304 Residents - 20 Communities Coastal Villages Region Fund

CVRF

9,070 Residents - 15 Communities Norton Sound Economic Development Corporation

NSEDC

5,411 Residents - 17 Communities Bristol Bay Economic Development Association

BBEDC

3,341 Residents - 6 Communities Yukon Delta Fisheries Development Association

YDFDA

425 Residents - 1 Community Central Bering Sea Fishermen’s Association

CBSFA

387 Residents - 6 Communities Aleutian Pribilof Island Community Development Association

APICDA

9,304 Residents - 20 Communities Coastal Villages Region Fund

CVRF

9,070 Residents - 15 Communities Norton Sound Economic Development Corporation

NSEDC

5,411 Residents - 17 Communities Bristol Bay Economic Development Association

BBEDC

3,341 Residents - 6 Communities Yukon Delta Fisheries Development Association

YDFDA

425 Residents - 1 Community Central Bering Sea Fishermen’s Association

CBSFA

CDQ

Just Fix

387 Residents - 6 Communities Aleutian Pribilof Island Community Development Association

APICDA

24 Community Development Quota Group:

Central Bering Sea Fishermen’s Association

Aleutian Pribilof Island Community Development Association

Bristol Bay Economic Development Corporation

Coastal Villages Region Fund

Yukon Delta Fisheries Development Association

Norton Sound Economic Development Corporation

Image courtesy of WACDA (http://www.wacda.org)

 NSEDC  YDFDA  CVRF  BBEDC  APICDA  CBSFA

Ratio Of CDQ Cod Per Resident

Ratio Of CDQ Pollock Per Resident

In total, more than $20,000,000 of CDQ fish is unfairly allocated each year.

JUST FIX CDQ CVRF and NSEDC (more than 2/3 of the CDQ population) are each losing about $30,000 a day due to the inequities in the CDQ allocations.

See other side

Portage Creek


Point To The Truth

9,070 Residents - 15 Communities Norton Sound Economic Development Corporation

NSEDC

5,411 Residents - 17 Communities Bristol Bay Economic Development Association

BBEDC

3,341 Residents - 6 Communities Yukon Delta Fisheries Development Association

YDFDA

425 Residents - 1 Community Central Bering Sea Fishermen’s Association

CBSFA

387 Residents - 6 Communities Aleutian Pribilof Island Community Development Association

APICDA

9,304 Residents - 20 Communities Coastal Villages Region Fund

CVRF

9,070 Residents - 15 Communities Norton Sound Economic Development Corporation

NSEDC

5,411 Residents - 17 Communities Bristol Bay Economic Development Association

BBEDC

3,341 Residents - 6 Communities Yukon Delta Fisheries Development Association

YDFDA

425 Residents - 1 Community Central Bering Sea Fishermen’s Association

CBSFA

387 Residents - 6 Communities Aleutian Pribilof Island Community Development Association

APICDA

9,304 Residents - 20 Communities Coastal Villages Region Fund

CVRF

9,070 Residents - 15 Communities Norton Sound Economic Development Corporation

NSEDC

5,411 Residents - 17 Communities Bristol Bay Economic Development Association

BBEDC

3,341 Residents - 6 Communities Yukon Delta Fisheries Development Association

YDFDA

425 Residents - 1 Community Central Bering Sea Fishermen’s Association

CBSFA

387 Residents - 6 Communities Aleutian Pribilof Island Community Development Association

APICDA

9,304 Residents - 20 Communities Coastal Villages Region Fund

CVRF

25

Ratio Of CDQ Halibut Per Resident

Ratio Of CDQ Opilio Crab Per Resident

Ratio Of CDQ Red King Crab Per Resident


CVRF ORGANIZATIONS & RESIDE Entities City of Goodnews Bay Chefornak Traditional Council City of Eek Native Village of Goodnews Bay Native Village of Hooper Bay Kongiganak Advisory School Board Kongiganak Fishermen Chaninik Wind Group Native Village of Mekoryuk City of Napaskiak Napaskiak Tribal Council Newtok Traditional Council Oscarville Traditional Council City of Quinhagak Native Village of Kwinhagak Native Village of Tununak Individuals Abraham, Chester Abraham, Dennis Agimuk, Andy Agimuk, Ben Agimuk, Brenda Agimuk, Gerald Agimuk, Jody Agimuk, Rita Agnes, Elizabeth Agnus, Alyan Agnus, Brittany Agnus, Nazarie Agnus, Simeon Aguchak, Luther Aiaginar, Jimmie Albert, Anna Albert, Emma Albert, Felix Albert, Joanne Albert, Martin Albert, Paul Albert, Richard Albert, Urban Alexie, Jessica

26

Alexie, Martha Alexie, Nick Alfred, Morgan Alirkar, Joshua Aluskak, Carl Aluskak, Simeon Amik, Carrie Amik, Emil Amik, Garrick Amik, John Amik, Minnie Amos, Raymond Anaver, Allison Anaver, Carol J. Anaver, Grace Anaver, Norman Anaver, Payton Anaver, Tamara J. Andrew, Charlie Andrew, Deborah Andrew, Emma L. Andrew, John Andrew, Patrick Andrews, Angel Andy, Jason Andy, John F. Andy, Mark Angaiak Jr., Gregory D Angaiak, Anthony Angaiak, Edna Angaiak, Edward Angaiak, Harry G. Angaiak, Marie Angaiak, Moses Angaiak, Paul C. Angaiak, Robert Angaiak, Theodore Angaiak, Tommy Angaiak, Zacharias Anthony, Charlie Anthony, Isadore Anthony, Jennifer Anthony, Sam Asicksik, Debbie Asicksik, Elizabeth Asicksik, Leon Asicksik, Michael Asicksik, Stacy Asuluk, Roseanne Atti, Roderick Ayaprun, Rachel Ayuluk, Temyka Balluta, Corey Bavilla, Adolph Bavilla, Henry

JUST FIX CDQ

Bavilla, Jenna Bavilla, Laura Bavilla, Martha Bavilla, Miles Bavilla, Travis Beaver, Herman Bell, LeRoy Bell, Michael Bell, Shannon Berezkin, Julia Berry, George Bigger, Lisa Bigger, Shawn Bigjohn, Walter Bill, Joseph Billy, Brandon Billy, Daisy Billy, John Billy, Jonathan Billy, Simon Billy, Steven Billy, Tiffany Billy, Vincent Black, Lloyd G. Black, Molly A. Black, Norman Black, Patrick Britton, Louisa Britton, Sharon Brown, Dennis Brown, Elena Brown, Julia D. Brown, Mary Brown, Susan Brune, Dan Buckles, Walter Buckles, Waylon Bunyan, Lawrence Carl, Andruska Carl, Bosco P. Carl, Frieda M Carl, John M. Carl, Jonathon Carl, Phillip Carl, Phyllis Carl, Sheila Carl, Susie Carter Jr., Jesse Carter, Joseph Carter, Nick Chagluak Sr., John Chagluak, Mary Chakuchin, Mary R. Chakuchin, Simeon Chanar, Elsie

Chanar, Moses A. Chanar, Simon Charles, Adeline Charles, Albertina Charles, Gilbert Charles, Jeffery Charles, Lisa Charles, Teddy Charlie, Angela Charlie, Barbara Charlie, Micheal Charlie, Scott Charlie, Tony Chimiugak, Charlie Chimiugak, Esther Chris, Martina Chris, Terrence Chuckwuk, Anna Chuckwuk, Dennis Chuckwuk, Heidi Church, Mary L. Church, Willard D. Cleveland Jr., Ferdinand Cleveland, Albert Cleveland, Annie Cleveland, Darren Cleveland, John P. Cleveland, Joshua Cleveland, Norman Cleveland, Paul Cleveland, Sidney Cleveland, Stella Cleveland, Theresa Daniel, Jesse Daniel, Peter Daniel, Peter, Sr. David, Edward David, Elizabeth David, Sarah Dock, Agnes Dock, E A Dock, James K. Dock, John Dock, Michael Dock, Paul Dock, Sunday Dock, Sunny Donahuk, John Dull Sr., Jay A. Dull, Brenda Dull, Clarence J. Dull, Edwardina Dull, Paige Dull, Theresa Dusenbury, Chris

Enoch, Angilan Enoch, Edward Enoch, Robert Enoch, Robert Jr. Erik, David Erik, Janet Erik, John Erik, Mellanie Erik, Robyn Erik, Ryan Evan, Gary Evan, Paul Evan, Peter Evans, Naomi Fairbanks Sr., Simeon Fairbanks, Charlie Fairbanks, Isaiah Fairbanks, Marie A. Felix, Sarah Flynn, Elizabeth Flynn, Maria Flynn, Wally Forbes, Tamara Ford, Alexie Ford, Lorena Foster, Frank Foster, John A. Foster, Thaddeus Fox, Annie Fox, Esther R. Fox, Gary Fox, John N. Fox, Ralph Fox, Shannon Fox, Shirley Fox, Teena Francis M., Alonzo Frank, Adolph Friday, Bernadette Friday, Henry Friend, Vanessa Friendly, Frank Friendly, Grace Friendly, James Friendly, Matthew Fullmoon, Emma Galila Sr., Walter George Jr., Mark George, Andrew George, Bertha George, Byron George, Chris George, Clement George, Evan George, James E.

George, John George, Mary George, Roseanne Gilbert, Lydia Gransbury, Krystal Green Sr., Charles Green, Magdalene Green, Mary Grimes, Paula Guest, Emma Guest, Moses Guest, Moses Sr,. Hale, Diane Molly Hansen, Louisa Hanson, Alice Hawk, Bessie Hawk, Kari Henry, Alexandria Henry, Jennifer Henry, Joseph Henry, Kevin Henry, Paula Hill, Grace Hill, Julia Hill, Mary J. Hoelscher, Harold Hoelscher, Samantha Hoelscher, Toniann Hooper Jr., George Hooper Sr., George Hooper, Arlene L. Hooper, Denise Hooper, Edward Hooper, Elsie Hooper, Evelyn Hooper, George B. Hooper, Herbert Hooper, Jacob Hooper, Joseph Hooper, Josephine Hooper, Justin Hooper, Martin Hooper, Theresa Hunter, David Hunter, Everett Hunter, Jimmy Hunter, John C. Hunter, Larson Hurd, John Jr. Igkurak, Staci Igkurak, William Inakak, Elias Inakak, Jimmy Inakak, Maria E. Jackson, Jeffery

Jackson, Stella James, Allie James, Cecilia James, Francis James, James G. James, Joe James, Joseph James, Josephine James, Naven James, Phillip Jimmie , Paul Jimmie , Ruth Jimmy Sr., Daniel Jimmy, Agnes Jimmy, Fred Jimmy, Gertrude Jimmy, Raylene Jimmy, Roberta Joe, Agnes Joe, Fred J. Joe, Paul John Jr., Joseph John, Aaron John, Abraham John, Andrea John, Bernice John, Bosco John, Dora John, Fred John, Joel P. John, Joycelyn John, Katie John, Ralph John, Shirley John, Teddy Johnson, Annie Johnson, George Johnson, Roberta Johnson, Walter Jones, Henry Jones, John K. Jones, Marissa Jones, Tristen Joseph, Joseph Joshua, Peter Julius, Alice Julius, Rose Julius, Thomas Jumbo, Maggie Jumbo, Simon Jumbo, Thomas Jumbo, Timothy Kaganak, Clifford Jr., Kairaiuak, Amber Kairaiuak, Garrett


ENTS IN SUPPORT OF A JUST FIX Kanrilak Jr., Victor Kanrilak, Alma A. Kanrilak, Amy Kanrilak, Ben Kanrilak, Charlie Kanrilak, Gabe Kanrilak, Gloria Kanrilak, Nina Kanrilak, Peter J. Kanrilak, Stanley Kanrilak, Theresa Kanuk, Rhonda Karl Jr., Charlie Kashatok, Grant Kassaiuli, David Kassaiuli, Kimberly Kassaiuli, Walter Kelly, Jerome Keywehak, Gilbert Kilanak, Margaret Kilongak, Delores Kilongak, Robert Kinegak, Cyrus Olrun-Kiokun, Beatrice Kiunya, Carl Kiunya, Emma Kosbruk, Catherine Kowalczewski, Ruth A. Kuku, Emma Kuku, George Kuku, Louisa Kusak, Sophie Kusayak, Lucy Ann Kusayak, Phillip Kusayak, Theresa Lake, Nathan Lake, Patrick Lake, Stella Larson, Nastasia Lawrence, Michael Lawrence, Noah Lewis, Alice Lewis, Cory Lewis, Jonathon Lewis, Walter Lincoln, Anna T. Lincoln, Barbara A. Lincoln, Carl Lincoln, Clara Lincoln, Darlene Lincoln, Harry J. Lincoln, Jimmie Lincoln, Jimmy Lincoln, Lisa Lincoln, Moses

Lincoln, Myron Lincoln, Noah P. Lincoln, Paul B. Lincoln, Peter Lincoln, Peter A. Lincoln, Richard III Lincoln, Rudy Lincoln, Theresa Lincoln, Theresa P. Lincoln, Xavier Link JR., Frank Link Sr., Frank Link, Aaron Lozano, Benjamin Lozano, Deloras Lozano, Sadie Mann, Jennie Mann, Johnny Mann, Lilly Mark, Ariel Mark, Carl Mark, Caroline Mark, Florence Mark, George Mark, Grace M. Mark, Henry Mark, John O. Mark, Lucas Mark, Lucille Mark, Mary Mark, Minnie Mark, Nick Martha, Azean Martin, Benjamin Mathew, Jacueline Mathew, Martha Mathew, Theresa Mathew-John, Mardena Mathlaw, Lindgren Matthew JR., Frank Matthew Sr., Frank Matthew, Emma Matthew, Jeffrey Matthew, Jenny Matthew, John Matthew, Pauline L. Matthias, Ignace Mattias, Mary Maxie, Ralph McCann, Margaret Merritt, Eleanor Merritt, James Mesak, Heidi Mesak, Kayleen Michael , Ruth

Michael, Janet Michael, Maggie Moore, Fannie Moses, Abraham Moses, Charles Moses, Edward Moses, Melanie Moses, Steven Moses, Teddy Moses, Teresa Motgin, Jack Murran, Bernard Naneng, Charlie Naneng, Robert Napoleon, Seanna Nash, Dayna Nash, James Nelson, Kristina Nevak, Joseph Nicholai, David A. Nicholai, Dora Nicholai, Elvira Nicholai, Phillip Jr., Nicolai, Carl Nicori, John Nicori, Johnaan Noratuk, Harley G. Nukusuk, Chantel Olick, Albert A. Olick, Veronica Olrun , Daniel Jr. Olrun , Mark A. Olrun , Stephen P. Oscar, Christopher Oscar, Waska Ouya, Adolph Panruk, George Panruk, Joseph Panruk, Kelsy Panruk, Robert Panruk, Roseanne Parent, Jennifer Patrick Sr., Andy T. Patrick, George Paul, Bernice Paul, Carl Paul, Carl A. Paul, Chris Paul, Christian Paul, Daniel Paul, Daron Paul, Garrett Paul, Helen Paul, Jamie Paul, Jimmy

Paul, Joshua Paul, Katelyn Paul, Kenyon Paul, Maggie Paul, Minnie A Paul, Peter K. Paul, Rayna Paul, Richard Paul, Sophie L. Pavila, Richard Petluska, Fritz Petluska, Leona Phillip, John A. Sr. Pingayak, Norman Pitka Sr., Robert Pitka, Egnatie Pleasant, Fannie Pleasant, Ferdinand Pleasant, Joe Pleasant, Lonnie Pleasant, Roy Post, Caroline Post, Charles Post, Charlie Post, Clara Post, Joseph Post, Michael Post, Peter J. Post, Xavier Queenie Jr., Walter Rivers, Abraham Rivers, Adolph Rivers, Bessie Robert, Gilbert Robert, Phyllis Roberts, Angeline Roberts, Anna T. Roberts, James Roberts, James P.H. Roberts, Justin Roberts, Margaret Roberts, William Robinson, Eric Romer, Carol J. Ross, Elsie Samson, Cornelius Seton, Leota Sharp, Grace Sharp, J.A. Sharp, Kris Sharp, Roseanne Sharp, William Shavings, Jr., Edward Sherman, Timothy P. Simon, Albert II

Simon, Sims Sipary, John Sipary, Lucy Sipary, Myra Sipary, Teddy Slats , Hillary Slats , Karl Slats , Nadene Slats, Mary Slim, Lillian Slim, Nick Small, Bavilla Small, Henry W. Small, Jamie Smart, Cheryl Smart, Louis Smith, Bob Smith, Carolyn Smith, Daniel Smith, Elizabeth Smith, George Smith, John H. Smith, Michael Smith, Ray Steven, Fannie Steven, Kiara Stone, Christine Stone, Steven Strauss, Mamie Strauss, Marion E. Strauss, Moses Strunk, Larry Sugar, Nikki Sunny, Aaron Sunny, Paul Sunny, Simeon Sunny, Susan M. Tall, Levi Therchik, Bertha Therchik, David Therchik, Florence P. Therchik, Joe Therchik, Joseph A. Therchik, Lucy Therchik, Nick Therchik, Nicole Tinker, Anthony III Tirchick, Desiree Tom Sr., Nick Tom, Anna T. Tom, Francis Tom, Magdalene Tom, Malcom Tom, Nick Tom, Shannon

Tomaganuk, Velentina Tommy, Anthony Tommy, Ignatius Toniak, Albert Totemoff, Faron Tulik, Adeline Tulik, Alice Tulik, Camillus Tulik, Christopher Tulik, David Tulik, Edwin Tulik, Elia Tulik, Isaa Tulik, Jane Tulik, Julia Tulik, Mark Tulik, Sandra Tulik, Xavier Tuluk, Jeremy Tuluk, Richard Tunuchuk, Eric Tunuchuk, Miranda Tunutmoak, Anthony Tyrah, Carl Ulroan, Alfred Usugan, Bessie Usugan, Robert Walter, John, Jr. Walter, Susie Wassillie, Jackie Wassillie, Nancy Westdahl, Alexander Weston, Johnny White, Annemarie White, John White, John A. Sr. White, Margaret White, Maria Whitman, Alvina Williams, Alexis Williams, Betty Williams, George Williams, Marianne Willie, Allen J. Willie, John Willie, Kathleen Wiseman, Goeffery Wiseman, Kevin Wiseman, Latesha Wiseman, Trevor Woods, Jackie Yohak, Nelson AND THE LIST KEEPS GROWING: ADD YOUR NAME HERE

Point To The Truth

27


Coastal Villages Board of Directors

Community Service Center Staff

Paul Tulik, President Nightmute James Akerelrea, Vice President Scammon Bay John O. Mark, Secretary Quinhagak Evan S. Evan, Treasurer Goodnews Bay John Andy, Executive Board Member Newtok Felix Albert, Executive Board Member Tununak Joe Avugiak Chefornak Skye Chayalkun Chevak Walter Brown Eek Eric Olson, Sr. Hooper Bay George Chuckwuk Kipnuk Ralph Kiunya, Sr. Kongiganak Andrew Kiunya Kwigillingok Edward Kiokun Mekoryuk Richard Jung Napakiak Helen Kaganak Napaskiak Frank Berezkin Oscarville Henry Williams Platinum Harry Tulik Toksook Bay Gabriel Olick Tuntutuliak

NAME COMMUNITY Jonathan Lewis Chefornak Janet Erik Chefornak Latesia Wiseman Chefornak Jimmy Larson Chefornak Byron Lincoln Chefornak Walter Lewis Chefornak Richard Tuluk Chevak Dayna Nash Chevak Michelle Night Chevak Norman Pingayak Chevak Jeremy Tuluk Chevak Theodore Brown Eek Oliane Kameroff Eek Virginia Angaiak Eek Jackie Petluska Eek Esther Fox Goodnews Bay Larry Small Goodnews Bay Cheryl Smart Hooper Bay Lavinna Wilson Hooper Bay Paul Joe Jr. Hooper Bay Charlie Tall Hooper Bay Noel Tall Hooper Bay Patrick Andrew Kipnuk Carol Anaver Kipnuk Shannon Fox Kipnuk Nathan Dock Kipnuk Eric Dock Kipnuk Deloras Lozano Kongiganak Elizabeth David Kongiganak Joe Joseph Kongiganak Benjamin Lozano Kongigank Herman Beaver Kwigillingok Beatrice Olrun-Kiokun Mekoryuk Marianne Williams Mekoryuk Kristina Nelson Napakiak Franki Phillip Napakiak Fannie Steven Napaskiak Darlene Evan Napaskiak Teddy Sipary Napaskiak Jeff Wasilie Napaskiak Lisa Charles Newtok Andruska Carl Newtok Jason Andy Newtok Katie Anthony Nightmute Isadore Anthony Nightmute Elliot Tulik Nightmute Nastasia Larson Oscarville Patrick Waska Oscarville Mary Hill Quinhagak Timothy Sherman Quinhagak Cynthia Beebe Quinhagak Emma Guest Quinhagak Thomas Brown Quinhagak Adolph Pleasant Quinhagak George Smith Scammon Bay Dora Charlie Scammon Bay Jacob Rivers Scammon Bay Clifford Kaganak Scammon Bay Florence Therchik Toksook Bay Xavier Tulik Toksook Bay Barbara Sipary Toksook Bay Thomas Julius Toksook Bay Bernard Nevak Toksook Bay Sean Jimmie Toksook Bay Robert Enoch Tuntutuliak Charlie Andrew Tuntutuliak Edward Enoch Tuntutuliak George Hooper Jr. Tununak Marjorie Post Tununak Harry Lincoln Tununak Jimmy Inakak Tununak

Main Office Staff Morgen Crow Trevor McCabe Angie Pinsonneault Karen Leman Dawson Hoover Bob Marquez Lenore Kairaiuak Melanie Ivanoff Marione Evan Marlene Minnette Florence Kargi Katherine Ellanak Kimberly Slifer Linda Troutman Andrew Heater Carolyn George Floretta Nanalook Nick Souza Danielle Zeedar Yvonne Jackson Shanna Paxton Mandy Ramsay Desiree Kamuyu Steven Williams Luz Preciado-Mendez Jennifer Granadoz Laurie Bruce Andyn Gunlik Sophie Gentz Janice Hubbard Ledwina Beaver Troy Wilkinson Eric Deakin Peter Speaks Albert Beaver III Chadwick Shavings Lex Sargento Leah Middleton Makayla Asi Jarod Park Mike Coleman Ken Tippett Lorena Rosenberger Liz Symonds Tatyanna Drakulovic John Brender John Saam

Executive Director Operations Director Business Development Director Director of Fiscal Services Communications Coordinator M/W Serivce Coordinator Executive Administrator Administrative Assistant Administrative Assistant Communications Specialist Communications Specialist Programs Assistant Recruiting/Hiring Supervisor Benefits Administrator Safety Manager HR Assistant HR Assistant CVS General Manager Sales & Logistics Specialist CVS Office Manager Controller Assistant Controller AP/Cash Manager Fisheries Accounting Manager Accounting Manager Payroll Manager Payroll Lead A/R Specialist Fisheries Accounting Specialist AP Specialist Payroll Specialist Quota Manager IT Manager Network Administrator Technology Support Specialist Facilities Maintenance Purchasing Manager Purchasing Assistant Purchasing Assistant Expeditor General Manager CVP Director of Operations Logistics Manager Purchasing Manger/Vessel Logistics Vessel Support Specialist Senior Port Engineer Network Engineer

Profile for Coastal Villages Region Fund

2012 Annual Report  

2012 Annual Report  

Recommendations could not be loaded

Recommendations could not be loaded

Recommendations could not be loaded

Recommendations could not be loaded