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Bob Ferguson and Pete Holmes want to reclaim more than a decade of drug profits from Purdue, among others.
His budget would increase funding for sexual abuse programs and homeless sweeps.
Former Ed Murray advisor Scott Lindsay credits himself with reforming homeless evictions.
The City Council president has five days to decide whether he will continue in the interim position.
The authorized tent city has been happily settled in Interbay for almost two years.
Durkan embraces electric cars, while Moon is more skeptical.
A lawsuit filed against the city says people have lost medicine, birth certificates, and other goods.
The former SPD officer who was fired for racial bias received more than $100,000 from the city.
Funding will come from somewhere in Seattle’s existing budget, Durkan says.
To meet Jenny Durkan’s institutional support, Moon must woo the young leftists she just beat.
The unorthodox forum is a calculated risk for both candidates, but in very different ways.
Some workers now make 36 cents an hour, according to the Seattle Commission for People with Disabilities.
His draft proposal would help people avoid tickets and impounded vehicles in hopes of breaking the cycle of homelessness.
Oliver now trails by just more than 1,300 votes.
But with only about 18,000 votes left to count, the window for overtaking Moon for second place in the mayoral primary is closing fast.
A mayoral/council joint committee will decide how (and possibly when) Mayor Ed Murray leaves office.
Murray says: “I am not going to resign.”
While he supports the income tax, the candidate says there are simpler ways to make Seattle’s tax code more fair.
An incremental approach to renters’ rights paid a dividend this week.
The income tax would apply on earnings over a quarter million dollars at a rate of 2 percent.