Continued from: History of Alaska 1817-1912.
The following article traces the history of Alaska from the end of the Age of Anasenko in 1912 all the way through the present day constitutional monarchy and the ascendance of Svetlana Karalova. This era of Alaska's history is best defined by its four long-ruling Tsars, Nicholas I, Alexander I, Alexander III and Nicholas II.
The Age of Nicholas I: 1912-1934
Antisemitism, Alaskan Nationalism and the New Economy
The Authority of the Crown vs. the Progressives
Alaska as a Regional Power
The Pacific War
A "Democratic Alaska:" The Constitution of 1926, Suffrage and Inequality
The Booming Thirties and the Alaskan Plutocracy
The Age of Alexander I: 1934-1964
The Liberal Shift: The Rise of the Alaskan Labor Movement
The Decline of the Nobility
The End of the Oil Boom and the New Role of the Duma
The War With Siberia and Alaska's New Foreign Influence
The Age of Sighovaryin: Progressive and Reactionary?
The Golden Age Ends: Earthquake of 1964 and Assassination of Alexander II
The Age of Alexander III: 1964-1991
The Wounds of Division: The Turbulent 1960's in Alaska
The "Corrupt Conservatives" and August Revolution
The Kialgory Boom and the Modern Economy
Alexander III as a "Modern Emperor"
1979 Economic Crash and the Civil War in Sitka
The Age of Valenko: Anticorruption Crusades and the North-South Scandal
Revolution of 1991: The Premiership of Antonov and the Abdication of Alexander III
Nicholas II and Modern Day: 1991-Present
The Liberal Lanslide of 1992 and Constitutional Reform
The Age of Molotov and the Constitutional Monarchy
"Law and Order Again in Alaska:" Understanding the New Conservatives
The Age of Putin
The 21st Century: Green Energy, Environmentalism and the Young Alaskan Movement
Svetlana Karalova: The Middle Road Movement and Its Significance