Monday, March 4, 2024
Pfizer finalized the acquisition of the Bothell-based cancer drug developer in December.
Police learned the 18-year-old was in a hospital in Portland, Oregon. His alleged role in the shooting remained unclear.
Police believe Malik “Capone” Fulson killed Joseph Haderlie, 27, in April 2023 outside an apartment complex on Casino Road.
The woman reportedly told investigators she was hearing voices before she killed her young daughter on Valentine’s Day.
Frank Walton was sentenced to 18 years in the killing of his landlord, Howard Benzel. He now faces a new trial.
A wing fell off the plane, causing it to crash east of Harvey Field. Aerospace engineer Nathan Precup and three others were killed.
Police say Robert Blessing inappropriately touched or messaged at least three more girls who boarded their horses at his ranch.
Hundreds of students, parents, teachers and staff have sued over harmful chemicals at the Sky Valley Education Center.
Elliott Bagley was sentenced Thursday to nearly eight years for hitting and killing Tausha Schmidt and Justin Wilkerson in 2022.
Edmonds and Arlington voters chose change. In Everett, not so much. And Democrats were cruising at the county level, with one exception.
Snohomish County Sheriff Adam Fortney agreed to pay a $450 fine after he was accused of accepting contributions over state limits.
Sharon Wilson was trying to catch a bus in March 2020 in Edmonds. The way a deputy arrested her caused a public uproar.
After founder Robert Smiley was ousted amid fraud allegations, Sonny Behrends served as chief administrator of the Hand Up Project.
The franchise released a poll with four options — three of which were wolf-themed — asking people to vote for a favorite.
Police say the man, who had warrants out for his arrest, fled after the non-fatal stabbing. The suspect denied stabbing or stealing.
The woman, 32, was suspected of second-degree assault when she crashed early Friday morning.
Decades ago, a top company doctor warned of chemical exposure. Now workers’ children with lifelong disabilities are coming forward.
The city has reportedly spent nearly $60,000 on attorney and arbitration fees related to Mike Bredstrand, who wants his job back.
The franchise had been shrouded in mystery since the league announced it was relaunching in April.
Overtime has nearly tripled in six years at the utility, as it deals with staff attrition and growing electricity demand.