The Tulalips could get $1.85 million as part of a pending $590 million settlement with hundreds of tribes.
“We used to be big on family doings — not anymore.” On top of a cultural toll, the pandemic has exposed health inequities.
Eric Durpos was accused of skirting permits, creating unsafe working conditions and threatening employees.
Days after a separation was proposed, the about-face was announced Tuesday in a statement by the library network.
Sno-Isle’s director called the move a “drastic and unnecessary action to privatize our shared public library.”
The city wants to build the Powerline Trail from 20th Street SE to Eighth Street SE. But homeowners have some concerns.
A woman sued the district last year, accusing a longtime art teacher of sexual abuse in the 1980s.
Some bags will go to seniors, some to survivors of domestic violence and some to those living with housing insecurity.
Levies to pay for staff and programs are on the Feb. 8 ballot in districts across Snohomish County.
The surging omicron variant has left many Snohomish County classrooms bare of both staff and students.
Ambrose James credits his sobriety to counseling and the lodge. The tribal program is expanding with a $1.3 million grant.
Parents find they have to be flexible as districts react to outbreaks and shortages of staff and test kits.
Tulalip tribal members have been split over doing away with the nickname Tomahawks. They’ll consider it again at an annual meeting.
After weeks of deliberation, council members compromised on the cost of restaurants’ outdoor dining spaces.
North Snohomish County hasn’t had a cold weather shelter in two years. Next week may have single-digit temperatures.
Recent and past incidents sparked high school walkouts this fall in Everett, Lake Stevens and Snohomish.
The city was weighing whether to half new permit fees for outdoor dining. But a citizen comment curtailed the discussion.
A new leader won’t be a fix-all, says the School Board president. It’s just a start.
Council members were split 4-3 in approving the pricey $4,000 permit, with one calling it “elitist.”
Tony Hatch, a Marysville Pilchuck senior, has been the target of racist slurs and war calls. She — and many others — want change.