Monica Fine walks past the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals building in San Francisco in this Feb. 9, 2017, file photo. The nation’s largest federal court circuit is set for its annual meeting after a contentious six months that has seen its judges repeatedly clash with President Donald Trump, and its agenda is not shying away from topics that have stoked the president’s ire. Immigration, the news media and meddling in the U.S. election are among the subjects that will be discussed at the 9th Circuit’s four-day conference in San Francisco that begins on Monday, July 17, 2017. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez, File)

Federal court’s agenda has topics that draw Trump’s ire

You must sign in or register to continue reading content.

More in Local News

Treatment center in north Everett could open in 2020

The 32-bed facility on 10th Street would serve people with addiction and mental illness.

Child porn found in forest treehouse and Mill Creek home

Daniel Wood, 56, has been charged with two counts of possession of child pornography.

The rules: You can’t put just anything on your vanity plate

The state keeps a “banned list” of character combinations that will automatically be denied.

Driver killed in crash identified as Monroe man

Anthony Ray Vannelli Jr. died of blunt force injuries. He was 37.

Edmonds man gets nearly 14 years for murder of roommate

Derrick Crawford, 22, admitted that he shot and intended to kill 27-year-old Joshua Werner.

Motorcyclist seriously hurt in Everett hit-and-run

Police are searching for the driver and a gray Dodge Stratus with extensive front-end damage.

Masked gunman sought in shooting at house near Darrington

The suspect — a neighbor — is still at large. There were no injuries reported, but a television was hit.

‘Working together again like we did back then’ to save fish

Tribes and agencies convene to continue the fight to save salmon — in the name of Billy Frank Jr.

Sound Transit lobbies Congress to keep Lynnwood line funded

President Trump wants to cut a $1.17 billion grant. Bipartisans in Congress could preserve it.

Most Read