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Our readers share their thoughts.
Plus an effort to expand health coverage in South King County.
‘Not everyone has a house, but everyone has a home.’
A Kia Crashes Into a Cabin, Shroom Hunters Unearth a Human Skull, and the Perils of Canoeing Across Lake Washington
Plus some traffic and safe drug site news.
At activists’ urging, the council did the right thing in opening up Burgess’ council seat to all.
Alan-Michael Weatherford questions whether the university understands the nature of trolling in today’s America.
“These folks know what it means to suffer and they really want to give back.”
The King County Metropolitan Council has taken strong steps to insulate wealthy communities from marijuana, leaving poor minority neighborhoods to pick up the slack.
The grunt work of teaching computers to think.
Answering our readers’ burning questions.
Testing post to freestuff from GPS to WordPress
The national media has picked up on what Seattle advocates have been saying for a while: It’s time to rethink the prohibition against prostitution.
How your country’s “democracy” works.
We must tell jokes, or the interdimensional computer will kill us all.
A recent study suggests that only 35 percent of children in King County can tell time on an analog clock. Like other arguably antiquated abilities such as writing in cursive, telling time though on an analog clock seems to have been lost in the digital age.
We hit the streets with camera in hand to capture some of the beautiful faces of Mariners fandom, and asked them what their hopes for the season were.
If NVM is Tacocat’s Nevermind—the album that brought them to the world’s attention—then Lost Time is their In Utero: heavier, darker, realer, and produced to pack a stronger punch.
A decade in, the Seattle orchestral indie outfit has gone pop. Lead singer Matt Bishop tells us why.
Occurring roughly once a month, The Dope Show features a rotating group of comics who perform one set sober and another as stoned as possible.
Wedgwood Drama Studio is proof that with theater experience, you can become anything you want— even an entrepreneur.