With fanfare and two Hall of Fame guests, the Tulalip Tribes are the latest tribe to offer sports betting in their casinos.
The focus Friday was moving forward, with respect to a past deemed as unjust, as exemplified by the 1855 Treaty of Point Elliott.
Daisha Smith-Spencer was ejected from the bed of a truck that her friend was reportedly driving in March. She was 20.
The Tulalip Tribes chair said it “would’ve been nice” if Mayor Joe Marine consulted with the tribes to make the plaque more “appropriate.”
At Tulalip’s new sportsbooks run by DraftKings, wagers can be made on Seahawks and Mariners games, but not the Huskies or Cougars.
The clinic will serve tribal members and the general public. It represents a shift in how Tulalip approaches drug treatment.
Educators are redesigning Heritage High’s education model to support Indigenous students in a culturally competent way.
The spot “has huge importance to us,” one Tulalip tribal official said. Now, its future is largely up to the Port of Everett.
Months after a state ruling on Washington’s Indian Child Welfare Act, the U.S. Supreme Court could soon upend federal law.
Hundreds flocked to the Tulalip Gathering Hall to reflect on the life of Terry Williams, who died last month at 74.
The usual issues are at play. Meanwhile, the Senate race has an intraparty primary contest.
The bolo tie-wearing elder shaped state and national environmental policy. He was both soft-spoken and a powerful advocate.
The man’s truck was found over a 100-foot enbankment. He died from his injuries. Police continued to investigate.
The Marysville Pilchuck shooting turned parents into advocates in 2014. The Tulalip chair was invited to D.C. as Biden touted a new bill.
Qualco has been turning cow poop into electricity since 2008. A new generator could turn on by mid-August.
It’s called the Village of Hope. Monthly culture nights will feature classes in Lushootseed and “Tulalip cooking.”
Generations have grown up at the Fourth of July institution. “Some people make good money, some are just out here for the pastime.”
“I’ve wanted to apologize for a long time,” said Jenson Hankins, who was 16 when he killed John Jasmer near Marysville.
It’s similar to an Amber Alert. Tulalip families of the missing have called the program a good first step.
Justice Brett Kavanaugh wrote: “Indian country is part of the State, not separate from the State.”