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A new rule from the King County Board of Health reignites the abortion debate.
In 2014, Leah Griffin was raped. Now she’s helping survivors in Washington and beyond.
The SCERS Board did not vote either way Thursday. But financial advisers say: Don’t do it.
I-940 would change the way police are trained as well as state law on the use of deadly force.
CAIR-Washington launches a program to help launch careers.
After the NAACP launched the idea in January, Seattle schools are poised to make it happen.
A lawsuit against the program calls out the vouchers’ success with tenants’-rights advocate Jon Grant.
Legislators approved a bill that would improve sexual assault investigations. Without a budget, it likely won’t become law.
Threatened with 10 years in prison and $20,000 in fines, Ward was given 30 days community service.
Use of force reviews remain firmly under SPD control. That’s left families unsatisfied before.
Current and former staffers say morale is low at the watchdog agency. But that doesn’t mean they’re giving up.
The Garfield teacher used a $100,000 settlement over police use of force to establish a scholarship fund.
For years science has been attacked from the right. Now it’s getting hit from the left.
A City Council resolution calls for Puget Sound Energy to stop using coal by 2025.
In December, three hotel associations sued over I-124. A ruling released Friday keeps it intact.
Ward faces prison time for shutting down a pipeline. He says it’s time to end “incremental thinking.”
Seattle will see a 92 percent eclipse of the sun in August. That’s not enough, totality buffs say.
One thing’s for sure: Seattle has a lot of pro-labor candidates. But some slight differences emerged.
350 Seattle immediately urges Governor Inslee to lead a “Power Past Paris” bloc of climate-friendly states.
Keeanga-Yamahtta Taylor says threats came after she criticized Donald Trump during a recent commencement address.