It will be an intriguing year in Snohomish County politics, as retirements open seats and redistricting stirs competition.
Employees accused Justin Blasko of fomenting a hostile workplace. Findings won’t be public for about two weeks or longer.
Douglas Fraser III argued the law must be tossed, because the legal limit for THC is not supported by science.
Athletics and security staff are also in danger, as district leaders look to trim $13.5 million from next year’s budget.
Marysville schools expect to see layoffs after voters turned down an education levy a second time.
They envision a complex in Snohomish County that can host tourneys for elite basketball, volleyball and wrestling.
I-1929 sponsors are silent on when, or if, they will gather signatures. Opponents are gearing up for a ballot battle.
Rebecca Miner will step in when Gustavo Balderas leaves this summer for new job in Oregon.
Granite Falls and Sultan were passing their levies. And in Mill Creek, voters approved joining South County Fire.
Voters are considering critical school funding measures. In Mill Creek, they are pondering a new partner for fire services.
Sam Low, who is also a County Council member, has racked up early money and endorsements in a bid to oust Rep. Robert Sutherland.
The Lakewood and Stanwood-Camano districts are seeking voter approval for capital projects and technology needs.
The state Board of Health wants to see more data for younger children. Members also note there is strong public opposition.
City utility bills have arrived without a return envelope due to the shortage. The PUD faced a similar challenge in March.
Some City Council members and residents continue to question the equity of the planned red-light and school-speed-zone program.
Granite Falls, Marysville, Stanwood and Sultan all suffered levy defeats in February. They’ll try again April 26.
For 121 years, editions of the newspaper have rolled off presses in Everett. Soon, that will change.
They challenged two of the governor’s vetoes. Inslee conceded on one. Legislative action may have made the other moot.
The governor also cleared the way for an Indigenous persons alert system, with highway messages like a “silver” alert.
Thousands of eligible voters are in jails. Washington counties are looking at ways to get more of them to vote.