As new development proliferates in the historically Black neighborhood, artists proclaim: ‘We were here, and we are still here, and we will be here.’
Nurturing Roots fosters community where gentrification creates a barrier to owning land.
Seattle is one of the last major cities with a large LGBTQ+ population to get a permanent, public and physical space for grief and remembrance.
Crosscut’s new columnist digs into how the Pacific Northwest’s biggest cities can grow sustainably and equitably, and serve us all better.
Crosscut is collecting stories from the pandemic about eviction, rental debt and homelessness. Share yours.
Phase 2 brings cautious optimism and tons of great stuff to experience at Puget Sound cultural venues.
In ‘The Freezer Door,’ Mattilda Bernstein Sycamore searches for glimmers of connection in a changed city.
A new location four blocks north won’t change the club’s iconic place in a legendary scene.
By making sure essential services are just a short walk or ride away, the city could recover from the pandemic and fight climate change at the same time.
The new agency plans to combat gentrification by securing venues for arts and cultural groups.
From studios in the University and Fremont bridge towers, two local illustrators draw attention to the region's history.
Quin’Nita Cobbins-Modica, the historian now leading BlackPast.org, talks about this pivotal moment and the women who helped get us here.
As the pandemic emboldens bigotry, Monyee Chau tells her neighborhood: “We will survive this too.”
Disasters deepen inequality, but we can stop further displacement in the South End before it’s too late.
As the historic public housing development takes a new form, some residents return while others stay away.
A new program will give "legacy businesses" assistance (but not cash).