- News & Comment
- Arts & Culture
- Special Content
- Print Edition
Murray says: “I am not going to resign.”
Farrell is using Eyman’s new ballot measure to trumpet her mass transit bona fides; Eyman’s using Eyman for Eyman.
In these trying times, the candidate from the Peoples Party of Seattle is the leader we all need.
At the same time, she got a major union endorsement Tuesday, complicating the business-vs.-labor dynamic in the mayor’s race.
While he supports the income tax, the candidate says there are simpler ways to make Seattle’s tax code more fair.
It costs nearly $2,000 to run for the city’s highest office. They think it’s money well spent.
Murray didn’t name the candidate, but made the battle lines clear.
A few quick takes on Wednesday night’s mayoral forum.
The lawsuit against him was dropped Tuesday, but lawyers for his accuser say Murray’s overplaying his hand.
One thing’s for sure: Seattle has a lot of pro-labor candidates. But some slight differences emerged.
The move will leave the House Democrats’ slim majority a bit slimmer.
Seattle’s next leader will be liberal. But that doesn’t mean there aren’t important policy differences between the candidates.
Take our quiz to figure out which of Seattle’s leading mayoral candidates is most like you.
$100,000 raised in a single week and other fun facts about Seattle’s mayoral candidates.
With ally Ed Murray on his way out, local labor is losing its patience for leftist upstarts.
The first-term councilmember considered throwing her hat into the wide-open mayor’s race, but won’t.
She’s the third this week. There’s just one more week to go to file.
In her campaign kickoff today, she framed herself as a mainstream progressive who could get things done. Sound familiar?
Seattle Councilmember M. Lorena González is rumored to also be planning to run.
Cary Moon and Mike McGinn say the sex abuse lawsuit compromises Murray’s ability to lead. Nonsense, says Murray camp.