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Experts are split on whether non-resident buyers are hurting Seattle’s affordability.
Though both mayoral candidates have plans for supporting small businesses in Seattle.
Durkan embraces electric cars, while Moon is more skeptical.
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.
Oliver needs to gain 1,000 votes on Moon to force a recount. That’s not going to happen.
Oliver now trails by just more than 1,300 votes.
An Oliver victory will rely on an extremely strong showing with very few ballots.
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.
Signature issues have caused about 2,000 ballots from Seattle voters to not be counted.
Cary Moon retains second-place position; Oliver running out of time to catch up.
Conventional wisdom says the late voters are the far-left voters. Will that sway the election?
Murray says: “I am not going to resign.”
Farrell is using Eyman’s new ballot measure to trumpet her mass transit bona fides; Eyman’s using Eyman for Eyman.
In these trying times, the candidate from the Peoples Party of Seattle is the leader we all need.
At the same time, she got a major union endorsement Tuesday, complicating the business-vs.-labor dynamic in the mayor’s race.
While he supports the income tax, the candidate says there are simpler ways to make Seattle’s tax code more fair.
It costs nearly $2,000 to run for the city’s highest office. They think it’s money well spent.
Murray didn’t name the candidate, but made the battle lines clear.