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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.
Nothing feeds a politician’s campaign coffers quite like a good partisan fight.
Joshua Halsey is about to become one of the most important people in public education in Washington.
Opponents of a food labeling initiative are gearing up to air their first television commercials in an ad campaign expected to cost millions of dollars and run up to Election Day in November.
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.
Those looking for a more transparent government are increasingly relying on public records to make it happen.They hope the more documents they obtain the clearer their view of what’s really going on behind closed doors in school districts, city halls and county buildings.
Gov. Jay Inslee is enjoying a two-week vacation hiking in Alaska probably thinking little about a second term.
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.
Tim Eyman's thousands of supporters throughout the state may get a chance next year to put the anti-tax guru's name on the rebuilt Skagit River bridge on I-5.
Those wondering what public school teachers do all day are going to get an answer.
Community college students received official word Friday they won't be paying higher tuition this fall.
Washington’s public schools are in line for a much-needed infusion of money from the state, but it may not be enough to get the Supreme Court to ease off lawmakers to do more.
Now that the interminable journey of Washington’s 147 lawmakers is over, what is remarkable is how predictable everything turned out.
With lawmakers set to pour as much as $1 billion more into public schools, Senate Republicans want to make sure most of it doesn’t wind up in the pockets of teachers in the form of pay raises.
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.
It's going to be double overtime for state lawmakers.