The city council voted 4-2 to lower its vehicle registration fee to $0. But the mayor could veto it.
Instead of figuring out a bus route and schedule, Zip lets riders go door-to-door in the Lynnwood entertainment hub.
Kids ride free. Community Transit’s new ride-hailing service, Zip, is available from 5 a.m. to 10 p.m. every day.
Under the plan, the former Baker Heights property would be redeveloped into mixed-income buildings from two to 12 stories tall.
Readers wondered about the park and ride near Everett after seeing parking spaces broken up and trees cut down.
Two state House seats and one Senate seat are up for grabs in the 38th, which covers Everett, Tulalip and parts of Marysville.
The behavioral and mental health care provider needs donors to chip in $4 million to build a 72,000-square-foot facility.
Crews are set to replace dozens of decades-old concrete panels between Highway 526 and Everett Avenue.
The current system costs about $1 million per year to run, but only brings in about $50,000 in fines. Staff suggested changes.
The Everett Museum of History took ownership from the city earlier this year. Its story spans 110 years and several uses.
The map is set for council despite pleas for Broadway to split the two northern districts and criticism over the process.
The county and state are implementing a new traffic signal system that synchronizes the corridor and adjusts to demand.
City officials propose $7.95 million of American Rescue Plan Act money on a shelter, mental health support and more.
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.