Head across the Sound to Whidbey Island for gift-buying with a do-gooder spirit
Braving the stores on Black Friday is still a thing, but more retailers are closed on Thanksgiving.
Cooke Aquaculture has until Dec. 14 to wrap up steelhead farming and begin deconstructing their equipment.
Workers at an Albertsons in Marysville urge shoppers to sign a petition blocking the $25 billion deal.
The owners of Greenbank Cidery have opened a tasting room in Coupeville. Eight varieties of cider are on tap.
Mid-summer, the term ‘quiet quitting’ became a part of the vocabulary of many companies and employees. Sparked by a social media post, the term has… Continue reading
Two Fred Meyer stores report theft, drug use and threats, despite increased security and presence from Everett police.
Money from US Department of Energy will help Group14 Technologies construct a new manufacturing plant in Moses Lake.
More than just space, the Everett museum’s new $25 million wing is an investment in mental health.
Mary Fosse, candidate for District 38, receives the first annual Mike Sells Labor Champion award.
Mukilteo assistant police chief Andy Illyn unwinds by turning puns and dad jokes into greeting cards.
Also, Boeing workers’ donations support local nonprofits and fundraiser for businesses impacted by Bolt Creek wildfire.
Mosaic Homes steps into commercial real estate development with 526 Speedway, an industrial condo project.
Another proposed code change would increase the number of neutered and spayed cats and dogs allowed in a home.
Can downtown Everett get its groove back from a decades-old funk? A new generation of business owners is optimistic.
Casey Burr, owner of Hive Jive, opened a new shop for local vendors in downtown Oak Harbor.
On a tour of TerraPower, U.S. Secretary of Energy says the quest for advanced nuclear reactors has stoked a global race.
Coastal Community Bank launched the Coastal Business Resources online Portal, created to help local businesses easily find help, resources and tips wherever they are in… Continue reading
Residents have no warning before blasts at the rock quarry. “You can hear it, it shakes, and they don’t notify people,” one said.
Also, North Puget Sound Small Business Summit returns as an in-person event, and more.