Ballard Food Bank spent about $300,000 on yearly groceries pre-pandemic. This year, they plan to spend $1.5 million.
El banco de alimentos de Ballard gastaba anualmente, antes de la pandemia, aproximadamente $300,000 en artículos comestibles. Este año, tienen planeado gastar $1.5 millones.
This year, St. James Cathedral's annual Mass marked a grim record: the highest number of deaths in the tradition's 20-year history.
COVID stimulus gave public housing authorities new resources. While King County leads the nation in distribution, that's not the case across the state.
The state's largest encampment, home to nearly 450 people, began as a protest but has become a microcosm of housing and homelessness issues nationwide.
As the City Council digs into Mayor Harrell's $7.4 billion 2023 budget proposal, there's friction over policing, homelessness and how to pay for a big shortfall.
People working directly with homeless residents in Washington state can apply for short-term relief in a new $55 million program.
Ten Asian American photographers of varying styles and experience levels are capturing everyday life in the changing Chinatown-International District.
The softer approach to prosecution has seen double the referrals since tough-on-crime city attorney Ann Davison took office in January.
More money and infrastructure will go toward supporting those who are released from state custody. But is it enough?
The state has renewed efforts to keep kids released from foster care and detention centers from becoming homeless.
One third of the state's residents are most concerned about the economy in the upcoming election, a new Crosscut/Elway poll found.
As the county considers extending the pandemic-era emergency rent relief program, advocates hope poor communication and red tape are a thing of the past.
Last year, the city invested $153 million in dozens of new housing projects. But as costs hit historic heights, the need for affordable units isn't slowing down.
The initiative provides public data about shelter and housing construction, encampment clearing, budgets and more. Will it move the needle?
After taking over for her progressive predecessor, Republican Ann Davison discusses how her office has been navigating prosecution and public safety.