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With legislation, lawsuits, and advocacy, Washington leaders vow to have the last word.
That means the city can move forward with implementing the law. For now.
Despite objections from 53 Democratic members of Congress.
Scenes from a solar eclipse.
Adding thousands of bikes to the road may do more than helmets to save rider lives.
The fallout of nuclear standoff, then and now.
It will be Cary Moon vs. Jenny Durkan in November, but the Peoples Party and its candidate will continue to move forward.
The same oil train was blocked in Vancouver and Tenino.
The Issaquah Alps program could lead to transit service to farther-out areas like Mailbox Peak.
Conventional wisdom says the late voters are the far-left voters. Will that sway the election?
Best Gym: Cappy’s Boxing Gym
Best Car/Ride Share: Lyft
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.
It costs nearly $2,000 to run for the city’s highest office. They think it’s money well spent.
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.