City officials propose $7.95 million of American Rescue Plan Act money on a shelter, mental health support and more.
The county and state are implementing a new traffic signal system that synchronizes the corridor and adjusts to demand.
Those options weren’t what voters approved — and would be like “butchering” the plan, the Snohomish County executive said.
MLB facility requirements prompted government leaders to look at replacing Funko Field, either there or elsewhere.
Six videos show the work that Everett Faith in Action members do in partnership with the city to alleviate homelessness.
Probably not, according to a Department of Ecology spokesperson, since diesel emissions are getting “cleaner.”
Faith Family Village will house and provide services for 90 days, through city and federal funding.
City leaders could need to cut programs and services in the years ahead unless voters approve tax lifts.
A Mill Creek mother of four was out of work after heart surgery. The YWCA helped with truck repairs, rent and her resume.
The City of Everett settled the claim for $860,000, well under the $5.8 million initially sought by the contractor.
The 1971 Balcom and Vaughan instrument has been with Trinity Episcopal since 2010. It needs $150,000 to be fully restored.
Collision data showed drivers weren’t yielding to oncoming traffic, so the state changed the highway intersection signal.
Council president: Expected amount “not nearly” enough to recover from devastation. “But it’s something.”
Permits for shelters could be reviewed faster, and the city won’t cap the number of unrelated people in a dwelling.
Bike lanes, complete sidewalks and lower speeds are some ideas for the 3½-mile stretch between the cities.
Relax and spark up at this cannabis-friendly treehouse BB in the woods outside of Sultan.
The contractor for the bridge over West Marine Drive had sought over $5.8 million over design issues.
The service, called Zip, will run for one year in an area near Alderwood mall. Fares cost the same as a bus ride.
Longtime employees Devin Ryan, Aron Chaudiere and Ryan Brown bought the business that’s been around since 1976.
People with disabilities are asking city and county leaders to rely on their bodies, rides and transit for seven days.