Everett

Washington's Lottery ticket display. (Andrea Brown / The Herald)

Want to get lucky? Washington’s Lottery lists Top 10 stores

One of the luckiest retailers in the state was a Safeway in Everett, as measured by $1,000-plus winners.

 

Dongyue Zhuang and Hong Li do tai chi fan at Harborview Park on Tuesday, April 6, 2021 in Everett, Wa. (Olivia Vanni / The Herald)

Tai chi at Harborview Park is a beautiful way to start a day

A retired couple from China practices “the best medicine” most mornings at the Everett park.

 

The 214-foot tall cranes work to unload their first cargo shipments at South Terminal at the Port of Everett on Thursday, April 8, 2021 in Everett, Wa. (Olivia Vanni / The Herald)

Renovated Port of Everett terminal gets first cargo customer

The 655-foot Westwood Columbia is the first ship to call at the newly upgraded South Terminal dock.

 

Simeon Berkley (left), who was found guilty of second-degree murder, with defense attorney Laura Shaver at the Snohomish County Courthouse in Everett on April 8, 2021. (Kevin Clark / The Herald)

Jury finds Everett road-rage shooter guilty of murder

It took only a few hours for jurors to convict Simeon Berkley in the death of Steven Whitemarsh.

Simeon Berkley (left), who was found guilty of second-degree murder, with defense attorney Laura Shaver at the Snohomish County Courthouse in Everett on April 8, 2021. (Kevin Clark / The Herald)
Simeon Berkley describes his fear of another driver's behavior as testifies in his defense at the Snohomish County Courthouse on Tuesday, April 6, 2021 in Everett, Washington.  In 1991, a jury acquitted Simeon Berkley in a shooting that paralyzed a man following a near-crash on a California freeway. Thirty years later, heճ on trial again, this time for second-degree murder. A Snohomish County jury will decide if Berkley, 75, acted out of road rage or self-defense in a shooting July 6, 2019, that left an Everett man dead. (Andy Bronson / The Herald)

‘Visceral’ reaction led to Everett homicide, defendant says

Simeon Berkley, 75, testified in his murder trial this week. A jury began deliberating Wednesday.

Simeon Berkley describes his fear of another driver's behavior as testifies in his defense at the Snohomish County Courthouse on Tuesday, April 6, 2021 in Everett, Washington.  In 1991, a jury acquitted Simeon Berkley in a shooting that paralyzed a man following a near-crash on a California freeway. Thirty years later, heճ on trial again, this time for second-degree murder. A Snohomish County jury will decide if Berkley, 75, acted out of road rage or self-defense in a shooting July 6, 2019, that left an Everett man dead. (Andy Bronson / The Herald)

Aerospace supplier with Everett site files for bankruptcy

Wichita-based TECT Aerospace filed for Chapter 11 and plans to sell an Everett manufacturing facility.

Jesse L. Hartman (Everett Police Department)

Fatal shooting suspect on the run, his whereabouts unknown

Jesse Hartman allegedly shot a man during a chase in Everett. Police are asking for help in finding him.

Jesse L. Hartman (Everett Police Department)

Monroe man hospitalized after I-5 crash in Everett

He tried to change lanes, but veered back and collided with an SUV near Highway 526.

Garry Clark, the new CEO of Economic Alliance Snohomish County (Kevin Clark / The Herald)

At a tough time, a new CEO leads local economic development

Garry Clark has taken the helm at Economic Alliance Snohomish County, where job one is pandemic recovery.

Garry Clark, the new CEO of Economic Alliance Snohomish County (Kevin Clark / The Herald)
Kathy Coffey (left) and Courtney Wooten

Leadership Snohomish County offers racial equity conference

The fifth annual day-long Step Up: Moving Racial Equity Forward will be held online on April 30.

Kathy Coffey (left) and Courtney Wooten

Charges: Man ‘essentially executed’ stranger on bus in Everett

Alejandro Meza allegedly shot a man twice, killing him, during an argument about drug use on a bus.

Ben Watanabe, Street Smarts columnist, is committing to ditching his car as often as possible in 2021. (Kevin Clark / Herald file)

My pledge to drive a car less often is on shaky footing

But I finally have a transit fare card, and I worry less about the COVID-19 risk on buses.

Ben Watanabe, Street Smarts columnist, is committing to ditching his car as often as possible in 2021. (Kevin Clark / Herald file)
Brett Smith, CEO of Propeller Airports, shares a scene from the March 4, 2019 opening of the commercial airline terminal at Paine Field during a Lynnwood Chamber of Commerce virtual gathering on March 17, 2021. From a screenshot.

Passenger service at Paine Field is gradually bouncing back

Terminal operator Propeller Airports foresees a possible upswing by June as air travel rebounds.

Brett Smith, CEO of Propeller Airports, shares a scene from the March 4, 2019 opening of the commercial airline terminal at Paine Field during a Lynnwood Chamber of Commerce virtual gathering on March 17, 2021. From a screenshot.
Simeon Berkley pulls up his mask after taking a drink of water before the start of his trial at the Snohomish County Courthouse on Friday, April 2, 2021 in Everett, Wa. (Olivia Vanni / The Herald)

‘Tempers have consequences’: Everett road-rage trial begins

Simeon Berkley, 75, is accused of shooting to death Steven Whitemarsh, 49, a Safeway manager in Everett.

Simeon Berkley pulls up his mask after taking a drink of water before the start of his trial at the Snohomish County Courthouse on Friday, April 2, 2021 in Everett, Wa. (Olivia Vanni / The Herald)
The Valley View neighborhood of Everett abuts the Wood Creek drainage, which city officials are proposing to sell for possible partial development. (Chuck Taylor / The Herald) 20200528

Everett, environmental group to study Wood Creek future uses

The 92.5-acre property near Valley View had been proposed as surplus before neighbors rallied.

The Valley View neighborhood of Everett abuts the Wood Creek drainage, which city officials are proposing to sell for possible partial development. (Chuck Taylor / The Herald) 20200528
Timothy Beuca of Redmond is one of the newly chosen for WSU's new Internal Medicine Residency Program in Everett. (Kevin Clark / The Herald)

New medical residents in Everett are ‘from all walks of life’

WSU program is based at Providence hospital, with an emphasis on boosting health care in rural areas.

Timothy Beuca of Redmond is one of the newly chosen for WSU's new Internal Medicine Residency Program in Everett. (Kevin Clark / The Herald)

No jail for woman who stole from comatose mom in Mill Creek

Instead, Jaclyn Singleton will serve 240 hours of community service, and pay $63,000 in restitution.

Terrie Battuello (Port of Everett)

Port of Everett economic director to join Economic Alliance

Terry Battuello will fill a newly created economic development position at the public-private nonprofit.

Terrie Battuello (Port of Everett)
A person fishes off a dock at Thornton A. Sullivan Park that boarders the private because along West Ibberson Drive on Wednesday, March 10, 2021 in Everett, Wa. (Olivia Vanni / The Herald)

City scraps contested segment of Silver Lake trail in Everett

Ibberson Drive neighbors criticized the city for plans to put a trail through a shared private lot.

A person fishes off a dock at Thornton A. Sullivan Park that boarders the private because along West Ibberson Drive on Wednesday, March 10, 2021 in Everett, Wa. (Olivia Vanni / The Herald)
A man walks by a sign on the 25th Street pedestrian bridge on Wednesday, March 31, 2021 in Everett, Washington. The City of Everett posted the sign in response to an earlier sign that read "Reclaim America" which was removed by the city and replaced with a sign that reads "All are welcome in Everett, no place for hate."  (Andy Bronson / The Herald)

The City of Everett decries white nationalist propaganda

City leaders have countered a banner that was hung in support of Patriot Front, a Texas-based hate group.

A man walks by a sign on the 25th Street pedestrian bridge on Wednesday, March 31, 2021 in Everett, Washington. The City of Everett posted the sign in response to an earlier sign that read "Reclaim America" which was removed by the city and replaced with a sign that reads "All are welcome in Everett, no place for hate."  (Andy Bronson / The Herald)
[flipp]