- Email Newsletters
- Subscriber Center
- News & Comment
- Arts & Culture
- Special Content
- Print Edition
If a budget isn’t signed by the end of July 1, state parks will close, critical social services will stop, and thousands of workers will be laid off.
A proposed compromise would provide a way for students who fail the English and math assessments to graduate.
The Hirst decision was embraced by environmentalists and tribal leaders. Now lawmakers must figure out how to adhere to it.
The legislature established the program in 2017, but is only now in agreement on how to fund it.
Legislation passed Tuesday lowers the tax rate from 1.1 percent to 0.5 percent and requires Sound Transit to calculate fees using the Kelley Blue Book.
More than 60,000 public employees have been notified of a potential layoff.
“It is really just a math problem.”
Is there any way to fix it?
But Washington state labor leaders say the aerospace giant isn’t keeping up its end of the bargain.
Would-be graduates wait in limbo while Republicans and Democrats stand their ground.
For the third straight budget year, things are coming down to the wire.
“They have a lot of work to do. They have a long way to go to reach consensus.”
State lawmakers failed to pass a budget or find an answer for McCleary.
The conservative political activist says Bob Ferguson “consistently opposed” his ballot measures.
And, no, they legally cannot refuse the bump.
As a legislative inquisition into the taxing scheme for Sound Transit 3 gets under way, a question arises: Did Olympia lawmakers read the fine print?
Washington State Ferries must generate $8.4 million in new revenue, according to the transportation operating budget.
This year’s motto could be: Don’t sweat the big stuff.
A group of legislators is asking the attorney general if such a thing is possible.
The aerospace company has eliminated 7,500 Washington state jobs in the last year. If the layoffs continue, say some Republicans and Democrats, the state should curtail the 2013 deal.