- News & Comment
- Arts & Culture
- Special Content
- Print Edition
Teachers will picket for the second time in three years if an agreement isn’t made with the district by Sep. 5.
Community leaders say that historical trauma has led to a culture of silencing and not holding perpetrators accountable.
An Iranian American advocacy group voices concern over proposed changes to the immigration system.
The Seattle City Council and Mayor Jenny Durkan have called for a reduction in citizenship application delays.
Some educators say they’re ready to stall negotiations to demand competitive wages.
Seattle City Council Confirms Carmen Best as the Chief of the Seattle Police Department
As the cost of living booms, case managers in contract negotiations cite low wages for high turnover rates.
SPS says the McCleary Supreme Court ruling will cost them money, while teachers argue it should increase funding.
Meet the three local woman who are bringing the issue to the forefront.
The AG’s office plans to file a lawsuit blocking a website from disseminating digital firearm files.
Future Remains Uncertain for Separated Immigrant Children as the Federal Reunification Deadline Passes
There are still known five youths who remain in federally-funded Seattle-area shelters.
Seattleites express outrage over the potential loss of the music venue and look to preserve it via historic landmark status.
With increased temperatures, the City has options to stay cool.
Although its a mixed bag for some, the families affected by police shootings say she’s the best one for the job.
A local non-profit houses several immigrant youths who were separated from their parents at the border. But for how long?
Seven fast food chains have agreed to end no-poaching policies that economists say cause wage stagnation.
Although the city says that disabled people are exempted from the ban, the impacted community says that businesses haven’t gotten the message loud and clear.
Lawsuits and a national campaign show that Washingtonians are dissatisfied with the status quo.
Thousands of Indian women throughout the country could once again be barred from employment.
The case decision eliminates “fair share” fees, but local unions say they’re prepared.