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Not just the crab is faux—Seattle companies cloak their greed in environmentalismas they fight for more of the Bering Sea action.
Arabs boycott Starbucks.
Ron Sims wants to help build a Westin hotel at Sea-Tac. Is it a suite deal for developers or a boon for the south county's poor?
Scientists are messing with the genes of trees: Is it a threat to the environment or a boon?
Omar Sosa's global sound has African roots and many flowers.
Get the gift right, or kiss them goodbye
Rediscovered by hip-hoppers and acid-jazzbos, the Headhunters finally reunite.
The city wants Lake Union restaurants to clean up after themselves.
The county looks for new growth-management formulas—and prepares to sue itself.
NPR's language libertarian approves of a changing English while finding plenty to criticize in political doublespeak.
Dating for the Plus-Size Crowd
Seattle's surviving high-tech companies get selective as the pool of employees grows.
Anthony Whitfield was recently convicted in Olympia in one of the nation's worst HIV assault cases. But his prosecution raises serious questions about who is being charged with spreading the AIDS virus and reveals the problems of trying to police private behavior for the public good.
The Fish and Wildlife department is practically begging you to shoot down a pig.
Local grocery falls to luxury apartment tower, but nothing rises in its place.
Otis Redding, the Rev. Al Green, and Linus and Lucy balm your wintery soul.
Paranoia gets played up at a Seattle conference and at a futuristic housing development in Renton.
My most felicitous phrase lives on, with no royalties attached.
City Council candidates have some new ideas for working with the private sector. On Charlie Chong's wish list: more parking garages.