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- Sunk: City cuts swimming pool barge from waterfront design plan
- 3 Washington artists who tore up Burning Man 2014
- A rider's review of Seattle's new 2nd Avenue bike lane
- 7 Seattle restaurants closing up shop
- Did neglect kill Woodland Park's African elephant matriarch?
- Puget Sound growth: Where will they all live?
- What a carbon tax would mean for Washington's economy
- Eden Foods causing big fuss among liberals
- Inside Mars Hill's massive meltdown
- Would you live in a 180-square-foot space?
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- A rider's review of Seattle's new 2nd Avenue bike lane (64)
- Puget Sound growth: Where will they all live? (22)
- Would you live in a 180-square-foot space? (78)
- Note to Second Ave: Green means go (32)
- Eden Foods causing big fuss among liberals (17)
- What a carbon tax would mean for Washington's economy (14)
- Did neglect kill Woodland Park's African elephant matriarch? (15)
- Sunk: City cuts swimming pool barge from waterfront design plan (8)
- Saving bus service? Metro drivers consider freezing their own pay (11)
- Will Scotland secede? (11)
Seattle skies: The effects of Monday's 'smoke front'
Fires from Oregon and California measurably degraded visibility -- and air quality.
William Kristol: U.S. leadership is about more than rallying a coalition
Obama is leaving out the most important part of combatting terror: U.S. action.
Roger Cohen: The great unraveling (now occurring on a planet near you)
Ebola, Putin, beheadings: Will we wake up before it's too late?
Shipwrecks, ramming incident kill up to 750 refugees on Mediterranean
Authorities believe that human traffickers rammed one of the ships, which was carrying perhaps 500 refugees.
Once again, it's Seattle's arachnid time of year: Giant house spider season
And, yes, they are fast.
Scottish split with Great Britain would rock NATO, EU
The Scottish government would oppose any reliance on nuclear weapons, and other European countries would oppose letting Scotland have special benefits within the European Union.
Spokane area breathes sigh of relief at end of I-90's 19-hour emergency closure
A motorist's spotting of a small leak from a truck led to major problems, traffic detours and crews in moon suits.
Art Thiel: UW has a prospect for the Legion of Boom
"In the Seahawks-drenched local sports culture, the connection is irresistible: University of Washington LB Shaq Thompson is an early qualifier as an apprentice for the Legion of Boom. The guy is everything Pete Carroll wants: Long, fast, smart and tough."
China's environmental anxiety is on the rise
According to the Pew Research Center, the Chinese are started to worry that the environmental cost of “industrial progress” is too high.
High cost of thinning WA's crowded classrooms
Initiative 1351 will lower the number of students per class and, say supporters, improve academic performance and lower drop-out rates. It'll also cost an extra $2 billion a year.
Seahawks upset in San Diego, 30-21
Lesson for Seattle: If you want to win in the NFL, you can't make mistakes.
Pressure builds on NFL's Goodell
With President Obama “shocked” by the Ray Rice video, the pressure is mounting on NFL commissioner Roger Goodell to step down.
Is Whatcom County ready for an oil train derailment?
Such an event "will overwhelm any jurisdiction and exhaust its resources,” said Kent Catlin, deputy director of the Whatcom County Sheriff’s Office Division of Emergency Managment.
Beating poverty with parenting
One overarching lesson about how to break the cycles of U.S. poverty is the power of good parenting.
N. Korea hands American 6 years hard labor
North Korea sentenced Matthew Miller to hard labor for reportedly tearing up his tourist visa at Pyongyang airport in April. Miller is the third U.S. citizen in N. Korean custody.
On Charlie Rose show, Apple's Tim Cook swipes at Amazon
In the first of a 2-part interview, Cook dismissed Amazon's efforts to compete in the smartphone and tablet arenas by saying simply, “They’re not a product company."
How local familes of color teach kids to deal with cops
In the wake of Ferguson, 4 Seattle-area families explain how they advise their kids to handle encounters with police.
ISIS video shows beheading of British aid worker
Victim David Haines, a 44-year-old father of two from Scotland, was kidnapped in Syria last year while working for a French aid agency.
Elite Israeli military vets refuse to serve over treatment of Palestinians
Denouncing Israel's treatment of Palestinians, 43 veterans from Israel's elite clandestine Unit 8200 have said they will no longer “take part in the state’s actions against Palestinians."
A GOP Senate's first 100 days
A look at what current Minority Leader Mitch McConnell and his Republican colleagues hope to accomplish in the first few months if McConnell becomes majority leader.
No swimming in Green Lake
Local health officials closed the lake on Friday due to high levels of algae toxins. People and pets shouldn't swim, wade or otherwise play in the lake.
U.S. contractors eager to cash in on ISIS war
If President Obama really expects to destroy ISIS, he’ll have to rely on private military contractors. At least, that's what the U.S. contractors are hoping.
Palin family brawl makes NYT
What began as a snowmobiler birthday party in Anchorage last week turned into a brawl with members of Sarah Palin’s family in the thick of it. “It was a really nice, mellow party,” said one guest. “Then it turned into ‘The Jerry Springer Show.’ ”
A bad, sad week for sports
Ray Rice, Oscar Pistorius, Adrian Peterson. Their sordid stories are a stark reminder that the world of sports can be a showcase for society at its worst.
Suspected enterovirus cases in WA at 29
Four hospitals are now treating kids suspected of having the D68 virus: Seattle Children's (24) and Swedish First Hill (1); Yakima Valley Memorial (3); and Sacred Heart in Spokane (1).
Mariners beat Oakland, 4-2
Thanks to solo homers from Robinson Cano, Logan Morrison and Kendrys Morales. Seattle is now a half-game behind the A’s in the wild-card standings.
Obama's strategy: Built on sand
The president's Middle East plans must rely on hopes that won't necessarily be fulfilled.
David Brooks: Obama faces his sternest test
It's OK to be a reluctant leader, as biblical tales demonstrate. But it's vital that he follow through passionately.
Weekend viewing: Northern Lights display
The best chance could be Friday night after 10 p.m.
Sources: Ray Rice told NFL boss exactly what happened
Four sources say the football player told NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell months ago that he hit his then-fiancee. Goodell has claimed the information was "ambiguous." One source says Rice talked about slapping her.
NFL leadership: Where ambiguity mixes with deliberate ignorance
It's so inconvenient for Circus Maximus to have to answer questions about its players' behavior. Fortunately, TV makes it easier for the league to get off the hook.
What top American executives really think about their workforce
"Harvard Business School Alumni reported 56 separate instances where they moved 1,000 or more U.S. jobs to foreign countries, zero cases of moving that many jobs in one block to America from abroad, and just four cases of creating that many new jobs in the United States."
WSU study says new med school possible by 2017
The university-sponsored feasibility study favors a new medical school in Spokane.
Virginia Mason opens new critical care unit
The new critical care unit opened on Sunday, with 28 beds. A new surgery center is scheduled to open on September 22nd.
Several patients at Children's in Seattle show signs of mystery virus
They tested positive for EV-D68, according to Public Health-Seattle & King County.
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