- Print Editions
- Home Delivery
- About Us
By the end of this week, Washington will learn how often tank cars of oil siphoned from North Dakota’s Bakken Shale are getting shipped through the state.
No one but Troy Xavier Kelley knows how long he will be the state auditor of Washington.
As Gov. Jay Inslee prepares to sign a revised state budget, he’s getting pressed to veto a few of its provisions.
Gov. Jay Inslee was hanging out with his pals from the Washington Education Association Saturday morning when the subject of charter schools came up.
As John Lovick and Dave Somers duel for Snohomish County executive, each would do well to reach out to Republican voters as if the outcome depended on them.
One of the newest members of the Millionaire Club in Congress is getting an idea this week of what it is like to be poor in America.
With the curtain all but closed on the fall election, Democrats will turn their attention to filling two jobs critically important for the political party’s future in Olympia and throughout the state.
Democrats in the state House of Representatives triggered quite a political storm this year with their plan to raise billions of dollars for transportation by, among other means, hiking the gas tax by a dime a gallon.
The way Washington pays for public schools is illegal.
You can close the book on an allegation which captivated attention in the waning days of the 2012 congressional contest between Republican John Koster and Democrat Suzan DelBene. Spoiler alert: It wasn’t true.
When the state’s duly elected auditor disappears while in office does anyone notice beyond the shadow of the Capitol dome?
Gov. Jay Inslee isn’t making plans to run for president in 2016. But a onetime political adviser is making the case why Washington’s first-term Democratic governor should go to Iowa and try to win the caucuses – even if he doesn’t want the job.
There’s nothing quite like the threat of a government shutdown July 1 to infuse urgency into negotiations on a new state budget.
I’ve heard from some eligible voters that they intend to sit this one out and return for the general election in November, “when it matters.”
Tim Eyman may wind up losing more from this month's election than just an initiative.
No one could be happier to see state lawmakers wrap up and head home than Gov. Jay Inslee.
State lawmakers are up for a raise in the next two years.
Our state’s super wealthy social changers are at it again.
In an online video announcing his campaign for Congress, Pedro Celis acknowledges the audibly unmistakable: “In case you haven’t noticed, I’m the guy with the heavy accent.”
There will be no pomp or ceremony today when Gov. Jay Inslee plans to sit down with the Democrat and Republican leaders of the House and Senate to talk budget.