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- Inside Mars Hill's massive meltdown
- Facelift for 2nd Avenue's bike death trap
- Remembering Paul Schell
- Parks and Proposition 1: Oh, how to vote?
- Dazed and confused in Seattle's medical marijuana business
- What have Amazon's drones done for you lately?
- Are the feds simply shielding Columbia River dams from wrecking balls?
- Coal exports from Bellingham could ramp up rapidly
- What the Carlton Complex wildfire left behind
- Why the parks district vote has become a referendum on trust
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- Tim Eyman: Democrats shouldn't repeat 2010 tax-hike debacle in 2015 (32)
- Parks and Proposition 1: Oh, how to vote? (30)
- Why the parks district vote has become a referendum on trust (23)
- Facelift for 2nd Avenue's bike death trap (28)
- What have Amazon's drones done for you lately? (12)
- Remembering Paul Schell (11)
- Are the feds simply shielding Columbia River dams from wrecking balls? (13)
- Glimmers of healthcare politics at meeting of Western Washington docs (11)
- Inside Mars Hill's massive meltdown (41)
- A big hole in NW diversity (19)
Judge rules medical school can’t reject deaf student
Zachary Featherstone sued a Yakima medical school after it admitted him, and then rescinded the admission because the school believed his deafness would endanger students and patients. A judge has ordered the school to allow Featherstone to begin taking classes, but the case has yet to be fully settled.
Council votes to rise pension rates for state employees, taxpayers
Amid growing health care costs for aging retirees, the Pension Funding Council voted Monday to increase pension contributions requirements for employees as well as state and local governments.
Seattle officials to urge FAA to enforce drone rules
After a video of the Space Needle filmed from a drone stirred controversy, Seattle officials are hoping to push the Federal Aviation Administration to enforce stricter regulations of unmanned aircrafts.
U.S. and Europe agree to wider sanctions on Russia
U.S. and European leaders agreed to wider sanctions on Russia over the growing crisis with Ukraine.
Cost of wildfires exceeds $50M
The cost of fighting this summer's wildfires has gone beyond the $50 million mark.
Missing Ethiopian runners may be seeking asylum in Oregon
The four young runners had been at a world junior championships event in Eugene. More than 1,000 people from the war-torn country received asylum in 2012
Judge clears the way for Ballmer to buy Los Angeles Clippers
In a sweeping decision from the bench, a Los Angeles judge rejected almost all of Donald Sterling's arguments for blocking the sale of the team to the former Microsoft CEO.
Pam Roach reimburses state on mileage question
The state Senate has a "zero tolerance" policy on mingling campaign and official business.
Virginia's same sex marriage ban ruled unconstitutional
Virginia's same sex marriage ban ruled unconstituional today in a decision made by the federal appeals court. A decision that could overturn similar bans in West Virginia and the Carolinas.
Union gears up for push to win $15 for fast-food workers nationally
Some 1,200 low-paid workers rode buses into Chicago to gear up for a major effort, joined by more than two dozen who flew from Seattle.
Farmers worry about oil, coal displacing grain from trains
They have already seen serious delays getting their crops to market and fear things could get much worse.
Censorship by HuffPo in UK shows the amazing extent of Europe's anti-Israel stance
The Huffington Post boasts about publishing everything to stir discussion. But, alas, a criticism of Hamas is simply unthinkable.
Another VA problem area: security
Veterans Affairs officers say there are real problems at the health care facilities.
Paul Schell, former Seattle mayor, dies at 76
He led Seattle to approval of the new downtown library and the rebuilding of the opera house. He also oversaw the city's response to the WTO demonstrations.
Is a messy house the fault of a stay-at-home mom?
One husband tells about how he used to think so and what changed his view.
U.S. doctor working in Liberia contracts Ebola
He is being treated in a hospital in the capital of Monrovia. His case emerged as a Liberian died in Nigeria's capital of Lagos, a city of 21 million people.
Obama's policy of disengagement is an experiment that's not looking good
He determined the nation should take less leadership in the Middle East and Europe. And the U.S. responses to developments there reflect that policy.
NY Times editorial: Repeal national prohibition
The repeal of alcohol prohibition only took 13 years. It's been 40 years since Congress passed the current ban on marijuana.
Tim Egan: Congressional suit against Obama does have a message. About Congress.
Congress is doing nothing. The public is unhappy with it. So, Boehner decides to go after Obama in a lawsuit that has legal experts rolling their eyes.
Don't look now: Monorail will be on the ballot again. Really.
A group of activists has collected the signatures to put a small tax measure on the November ballot to pay for studies. Building a new monorail line? That would require another ballot.
Joel Connelly: Mars Hill members step forward after Driscoll claims critics are 'anonymous'
Critics use Facebook page to tell the church leader, No, we are not anonymous.
Iran confirms it is holding Washington Post correspondent
Experts speculate that Jason Rezaian was arrested Tuesday by hardline factions looking to cause trouble for Iran's relatively moderate president and his allies.
Is GOP ready to be the anti-immigration party?
The politicians are turning up the rhetoric, when they are not mistaking YMCA campers for the dangerous hordes of children crossing the border.
Palestinian death toll tops 1,000
A cease-fire allowed residents and relief workers to survey the damage across the Gaza Strip.
David Horsey: Obama wants to get as far away from D.C. as possible
His family's ideas for a post-White House residence show how he prefers big ideas and brilliant people, not mixing with Congress.
Boeing boss claims it was a joke about keeping employees 'cowering'
McNerney made his remark in telling analysts that he won't step down at 65.
Interactive map: What your Seattle neighborhood says about you
Where you live in Seattle says a lot.
300 homes burned in wildfire
Approximately 300 homes have burned so far in the largest wildfire recorded in Washington state history.
How power changes perception of time
Time is the great equalizer, but a UC Berkeley study found that people in power believe they have more time than others.
Seattle drops tree-cutting charges against former Magnuson Park volunteer
The Seattle City Attorney's Office has dropped charges against a former Magnuson Park volunteer accused of wrongly cutting down trees in the park.
JBLM crews fight Central Washington wildfires
JBLM National Guard troops are joining the battle against wildfires in Central Washington by pouring buckets of water to quell the flames.
The kale crisis: Why you should turn to other veggies
What is about to take place could be a hipster's worst nightmare — a kale shortage. One of the world's major kale seed suppliers has run out of every variety of kale seeds.
Taiwan plane survivor crawls out, phones dad
One of the 10 survivors of Taiwan's worst plane crash in more than a decade crawls out of the plane and calls her dad.
US-Mexico Border: Dramatic increase in number of unaccompanied female migrants
The Pew Research Center reports that "the number of unaccompanied girls younger than 18 caught at the US-Mexico border has jumped 77% so far this fiscal year."
Courtney Love announces Kurt Cobain biopic in the works
Courtney Love told the press this week that a Kurt Cobain biopic will hit the ground running in the next year.
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