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So were gun-safety advocates. But the governor and others concerned about climate change came up short.
After a second day of ballot-counting, there were no changes in outcomes from Tuesday’s election.
For example, voter rejection of the carbon-fee measure shows a need for careful environmental policy.
With so much at stake up and down the ballot, turnout is expected to eclipse 75 percent.
Concerns about roads, water and gun rights dominate the candidates’ conversations on the campaign trail.
Democrat Ivan Lewis is battling Republican Robert Sutherland, and history, in the 39th district.
Mike Nelson and Brett Bass are gun owners who disagree on whether I-1639 will increase public safety.
The duel between incumbent Maralyn Chase and challenger Jesse Salomon is about substance and style.
Robin Toth will lead the effort to convince Boeing to build its next new airplane in the state.
Unlike many of their peers, DelBene, Larsen and Jayapal are heavy favorites to return to Congress.
It’s quieter since Sax posted excerpts of sex abuse investigation of Lovick that produced no charges.
Last time, in 2010, it was Democrats. This time it’s conservatives. Either way, it’s opaque misdirection.
After a testy primary, tolls, traffic and taxes are dominant concerns on the campaign trail.
If a citizen panel approves the raises in February, Eyman vows to pursue a referendum to repeal them.
AG Ferguson is still waiting for financial records from the Mukilteo initiative promoter.
Both cities passed safe storage rules and both got sued by NRA. Edmonds case is in court Oct. 30.
Gov. Inslee warns of a $1.5 billion gap and says there are few ways to bridge it.
Voters are tackling big questions in the much-anticipated midterm election.
Salaries would climb 18.5 percent for those in the judicial branch under a citizen panel’s proposal.
The decision means eight inmates on death row will now spend the rest of their lives in prison.