Governorate of Yakutat
Якутатская губерния
Governorate of Alaska
Timeline: Russian America

OTL equivalent: Yakutat and portions of Haines, Stikine, the Unorganized Borough, and Yukon.
Flag of Yakutat (Russian America)
Flag of Yakutat
Location of Yakutat (Russian America)
Location of Yakutat
Capital Slavorossiysk
Other cities Gustavus, Lyubovich, Ryshardsk
Russian (de facto)
  others Aleut, Norwegian, Tlingit
Eastern Orthodox and Lutherans
  others Animists, Buddhism, Jews
Ethnic groups
Creoles and Russians
  others Finns, Norwegians, Tlingits
Demonym Yakutatian, Yakutatets
Governor Boris Molotov (DMS)
Area 133,430 km² (117,243 кв. врс
Population 986,486 (2017 Census) 
Established 1945
Admission 1945
Time zone AKCST (UTC-9)
  summer AKCDT (UTC-8)
Abbreviations AK-YA, Як. (Yak.)

The Governorate of Yakutat (Russian: Якутатская губерния, Yakutatskaya guberniya), commonly known as Yakutat (Якутат), is a governorate of the Alaskan Democratic Federative Republic. The governorate forms the northernmost boundary of New Russia, and is bordered by Sitka to the south, the Yukon to the north, and Kenai to the west.

The majority of the governorate is mountainous and covered in glaciers (giving it the nickname the "Ice Governorate" or the "Glacier Governorate"). Most of the population is located in the gubernatorial capital Slavorossiysk, though it does has a population spread in the few habitable areas of the governorate. It is due to this isolationist fell that the region became its own governorate in 1940. Despite this feel, Slavorossiysk has been connected to the entire country via railroad since the early 20th century, and its southern coast hosting one of the connections between Baranof Island (which hosts the national capital New Archangel) and the rest of the country.

The region was originally home to the Tlingit people. The name Yakutat originates from the Tlingit word "yaakwdaat," which is the name of the region of modern day Slavorossiysk. Under Russian rule, the region became a fishing hub. The regions isolation made it a safe haven for Russian undesirables (including Protestants). This stayed true during the Alaskan Wars as the region faced little bloodshed and acted as a barrier and safe haven between communists and nationalists.

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