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Set by a citizen panel a year ago, the raises begin just as the state needs to make deep budget cuts.
Masks aren’t perfect, but studies are showing they can help limit the spread of the coronavirus.
The state can now require federal dam operators to maintain cooler river temperatures to aid salmon.
Our ageism is seen in our lack of support for nursing homes and in how we allocate resources.
That businesses are eager to open is understandable, but the risks to safety and the economy remain.
At the state and national levels, Republican leaders have balked at extending necessary protections.
A majority of state residents back measured and safe steps to emerge from the state’s stay-home orders.
What the coronavirus hasn’t changed is the need for good candidates and for informed voters.
The number of people needing help has doubled, at a time when donations are down 70 percent.
You can show you care by downloading and printing the ‘I Care By…’ sign and posting it to social media.
The state may face a shortage of 7,000 nurses by 2025; WGU’s online programs can help meet that need.
What is most needed to reopen the economy of the state and nation is more testing for COVID-19.
The Herald is seeking donations in a special campaign to support our investigative journalism.
The sheriff, critical of state stay-home orders, said on Facebook he will not carry out those orders.
Facing millions of dollars in lost revenue, the city is preparing to make deep but necessary cuts.
But the economic shutdown it has forced has shown what can be gained in reducing carbon emissions.
A new study shows no advantage to either party with mail-in ballots, but there’s a new threat.
The closures of buildings haven’t kept Sno-Isle and Everett libraries from offering their services.
So far, she’s managed some tweets about coronavirus, a puzzling jacket and her ‘Be Best’ encouragement.
Ample testing for the coronavirus could provide information we need to better confront the outbreak.