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As the city gets over the shock of the accusations, this week could get political fast.
Today, Seattle’s mayor insisted he’s innocent and said he won’t step down.
“There are a lot of potential landmines here.”
But racially disproportionate use of force—and a small cadre of violent cops—endures.
Camp Second Chance is trying to raise $6,000 by April 15.
On Saturday, a long-running dispute over neighborhood identity got uglier.
The City Council is making good on its January resolution, with the mayor in tow.
The suit could set a precedent for the POTUS’s authority to deport people.
The August ballot measure would nearly double Seattle’s homelessness funding via property taxes.
The undocumented immigrant was brought here as a child, and arrested by feds last month.
Local leaders were quick to growl back.
Councilmembers Sawant and O’Brien have voiced their support for the labor action.
Constituents had been hounding the Republican representative to vote against the American Health Care Act. Turns out he didn’t have to.
However, the lifting of the individual mandate could cause problems.
Mayoral Challenger Calls for Rent Control, ‘More Aggressive’ Affordable Housing Demands on Developers
Nikkita Oliver says Mayor Murray’s HALA plan “is not a bad thing…It is simply not enough.”
The new system, deployed at a handful of Seattle pot shops, lets cannabis retails avoid running afoul of the feds.
A protest for black lives and affordable rents turned ugly after a detour to the pot store.
Protesters vow a Black Lives Matter march in the Central District on Saturday.
The center is just one of many iconic black Central District locations facing displacement.
Once teetering on the edge of oblivion, the political club is now bigger than ever and in the spotlight. But who are they?