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A super PAC supporting Democratic Gov. Jay Inslee has redirected hundreds of thousands of dollars from the governor’s race into getting more Democrats elected to the Legislature.
The personal nature of politics is on display this week in Washington.
With all the attention given the heated contest for the Republican Party presidential nomination, it's easy to forget the battle to become the Democratic nominee isn't over.
The first time area aerospace machinists tried to claw back bits of Washington's ginormous tax break to the Boeing Co., they found themselves up against national leaders of their union and the governor of the state.
Six years ago Brian Baird walked away from Congress, resettled in Edmonds and refocused on family.
Gov. Jay Inslee was hanging out with his pals from the Washington Education Association Saturday morning when the subject of charter schools came up.
Not everyone is pleased the state is letting drivers use the I-405 express toll lanes for free at night and on weekends starting Friday.
Time to catch up on a couple pieces of unfinished business around here.
Why are so many people running to become Washington’s next lieutenant governor?
A report due out as early as Thursday could reveal why the state continued to free inmates early, by mistake, even after workers in the Department of Corrections learned it was happening in late 2012.
When voters ousted John Lovick as Snohomish County executive three months ago, it marked his first loss in 13 elections.
A not-so-funny thing happened on the long march to save Washington from the damaging undulations of climate change.
The decision by Democratic state Rep. Hans Dunshee to seek a Snohomish County Council seat could help catapult Republicans into the majority in the House next fall.
Eight lawmakers entrusted with drafting a school funding plan in line with the tenets of the state constitution and dictates of the Supreme Court won’t complete their task this year.
Nothing like a few days away from the office to get one’s spirit rejuvenated and energy recharged.
Voters have spoken and no one could be pleased more by what they said than Tim Eyman.
Voters sent Dave Somers packing in 2001 after one term on the Snohomish County Council in part because pro-development forces made the Democrat’s environmentalism a negative.
These days, Democratic U.S. Sen. Patty Murray isn’t surprised to get a text from the man who may be the next Speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives.
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.
Fines are mounting against the state for not having a plan to ensure public schools are adequately funded.