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With Democrats in charge, it may pass this time around.
A state Democrat is looking at installing a 10-year, $10 billion transportation package financed primarily with a carbon fee and a gas-tax increase.
In an annual rite, lawmakers are already putting bills in the hopper they want to debate next year.
He may be a long shot, but so were several of our previous presidents.
Bargaining agreements, mental health services, homelessness programs and the fight against opioid addiction take a lot of money to fund.
Those who came out ahead include Big Oil and Big Soda.
The “Rainy Day” fund and the McCleary decision is expected to take most of the state revenue.
A special commission will soon decide salaries for state officeholders, including the governor.
While those ballots don’t get counted, taxpayers still must pay the Postal Service for delivering them.
De-Escalate Washington needs to restart the machinery of a campaign to pass I-940.
The short columns for the upcoming mid-terms.
Back in 1965, with mounting evidence of the ill effects of smoking, Congress decided every pack of cigarettes should come with a few words of… Continue reading
Soon, some of those languishing lengthy periods behind bars might need to be released and charges against them dismissed.
Last week the state Democratic Party signaled a greater ope nness to allocate delegates ba sed on the results of the prim ary rather than caucuses, whic h it’s never done before.
Washington also is considering becoming more significant by moving its primary to early March.
As of Wednesday, June 6, petitions for four statewide initiatives were getting circulated.
A taskforce is also being put together, but it’s not clear who will be on it.
Snohomish County gets $166,000, but if turnout is high this year, it might cost more.
His political machine is running full steam.
Will the $500,000 investment be enough to get the initiative on a ballot?