A better Seattle? A plea for more bike paths, nightlife, and outdoor eating.READ MORE COMMENT NOW
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- Why does Seattle fear urban planning?
- Legislature: What's the problem just finishing its work?
- Russell Wilson's sophomore slump? Rest of NFL should be so lucky
- In defense of David Guterson
- Bookstore owner & author Peter Miller: It is not a time of great books
- Tale of Two Cities: Coal, a train wreck for Burlington?
- How to ask total strangers for large sums of money
- Tale of Two Cities: Ferndale welcomes Big Coal
- The Daily Troll: Is WA still in Boeing's future? Lights out for Egyptian Theatre. Rebuilding obsolescence on I-5.
- Where's the science at KUOW? Why public radio wants to mix things up.
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- Why does Seattle fear urban planning? (57)
- A council misguided: The futility of property tax-financed city elections (24)
- Tale of Two Cities: Coal, a train wreck for Burlington? (14)
- City Council changes the rules on employee background checks (13)
- Improvements to Washington schools won't help hungry kids (13)
- Where's the science at KUOW? Why public radio wants to mix things up. (12)
- News Shmews: A journalist confronts reader apathy (14)
- Legislature: What's the problem just finishing its work? (10)
- Will pay-as-you-drive insurance get a chance in Washington? (20)
- In defense of David Guterson (11)
Salmon, cod, bass, and tuna are natural favorites for Americans, who have developed a preference for big beasts. The acclaimed book "Four Fish" challenges our consumption habits, and its author is coming to Seattle for a reading.READ MORE COMMENT NOW
Consider the city's intense discussion of street food. Could we just be trying to promote something here because it has proved popular elsewhere? Some careful reflection may help us determine whether we are really on to something that will make a difference.READ MORE 9 COMMENTS
From a Trader Joe's demonstration to new efforts at Regence Blue Shield, more progress toward healthy eating and the local-food movement.READ MORE 8 COMMENTS
Eating on the Edge: Outside the Othello Public Market, three former laborers undertake the primal, messy, work-intensive endeavor called barbecue.READ MORE 4 COMMENTS
Some local churches are working together in a project that unites their communities around health, food, and education.READ MORE COMMENT NOW
Decades in coming, plans are finally unveiled for the city's new Center for Wine Culture and Tourism, destined to be a huge new riverfront draw.READ MORE COMMENT NOW
The city would do better to promote the idea of paid sick leave for all workers. That would be a lot closer to real leadership.READ MORE COMMENT NOW
Seattle cookbook author Becky Selengut teaches us valuable lessons about seafood while dishing out well-organized recipes in her new release, the elegant 'Good Fish.'READ MORE COMMENT NOW
Eating on the Edge: Eltana cafe on Capitol Hill has the perfect formula and new evening hours. Just don't mention Montreal while you're there.READ MORE 3 COMMENTS
A city's soul can often be found in its off-beat eateries, past and present.READ MORE 24 COMMENTS
Eating on the Edge: At B Bop Fusion Rice Bar in Lynnwood, the bibimbap is good enough to turn the versatile specialty into Korean cuisine's breakout dish.READ MORE 3 COMMENTS
A new study finds large numbers of people worry about how to feed their families, not just in poor rural areas but even in a relatively prosperous spot like King County.READ MORE COMMENT NOW
Eating on the Edge: The fast-food chain Jollibee, ubiquitous in much of Asia, has stores in only five U.S. states, and nowhere else in the western world. So to see what's behind the success of this Filipino favorite (one hint: fried chicken), head to the mall at Southcenter.READ MORE 2 COMMENTS
The latest from news outlets and blogs around the Northwest and beyond, chosen by Crosscut editors.
Are you taking too many vitamins?
Most people, if they eat a regular diet, are getting all the vitamins they need.
Interactive map of U.S. craft breweries
Washington has a lot of them, but production growth is modest. Oregon has four of the largest breweries, while Washington has none.
Study: Vegetarians live longer
Calories don't matter, and the benefits of vegetarian diets accrue to men, not women.
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- Photo essay: A day at the cricket grounds