Stephanie Fryberg graduated from the school, home of the Tomahawks — for now. She’s a leading researcher on Native representation.
Over 100 people gathered to welcome the King Salmon on Saturday after two years of pandemic.
A state law change fanned a year of debate over whether the mascot is offensive. Tulalip elders tended to support it.
Zachary Robbins takes the helm of a district reeling from controversies and budget cuts. Yet he’s feeling “encouraged.”
Councilmember Susan Paine hopes the policy encourages the City Council to “be more introspective” when speaking to staff.
The Stillaguamish, Snohomish and other local tribes struggled for decades for federal recognition — and some are still struggling.
If approved, it would require parental consent for club participation, which some say could force LGBTQ kids to out themselves.
A June start means Zachary Robbins could weigh in on a $13.5 million budget shortfall and a parental consent policy for clubs.
The district settled the lawsuit over incidents from the 1980s. Kurt Hollstein remained employed until June 2021.
The criminal law is unenforceable if no shelter is open within 35 miles. The City Council approved it over public outcry.
A long-awaited national report identified 53 graveyards where Indigenous students were buried. One federal school was at Tulalip.
The policy could force kids to out themselves, which could put them in danger in their homes, according to the ACLU.
Students marched through downtown Everett on Monday, saying little has changed since protests in December.
On reservations, “a lot of people just disappear and that’s it.” A vigil aimed to bring closure and understanding of the history.
Councilmembers tried to address public concerns at a meeting Thursday. Meanwhile, officials weighed in from nearby cities.
“I don’t want it to be accepted anymore,” said a teen who organized an installation of the Red Dress Project at an Edmonds church.
Council members heard a stream of comments from people opposed to the ban Tuesday, then adjourned the meeting without a vote.
Garry, Crystal and Michael Larson started a scholarship to help Black students and students who have been in foster care.
Ferne Ullestad turned 100 in April. She said over the years, Marysville has stayed the same at its core.
The city has lost at least five department heads since 2019. Staffers say there is a general “lack of civility.”