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They really weren’t against lowering the tax .
Two dozen people tasked by the Legislature to provide guidance gathered for a final time in November to settle on recommendations.
It will be illegal in Washington to sell or own devices that make semiautomatic guns fire more rapidly.
Here are a few other things l
The Senate and House disagree over whether lost revenue from a lower fee should be offset right away.
It should result in reduction of the cost of vehicle licenses. The bill now goes to the state House.
Meantime, news organizations, including this one, have agreed to pause a lawsuit over access.
Last June, at the end
Their warnings fell on deaf ears, but the tables have turned on the fish farming industry in Washington.
Democrat Frank Chopp has had the speaker title since 1999, and he says he’s not retiring this year.
This is the sixth ye
In his State-of-the-State address, the governor made the case for an ambitious carbon tax.
2017 was a stinky ye
Twenty-seven months ago Gov. Jay Inslee set out to curb emission of carbon pollutants through a sweeping rewrite of the state’s clean air rules.
Elected leaders of Washington’s 39 counties are fed up with lawmakers and governors telling them what to do without providing enough money to do it.
If you come to the state Capitol and want to see lawmakers in action, there are a few rules to follow while sitting in the galleries overlooking the Senate and the House floors.
A tax overhaul plan drawn up by Republicans in Congress will be a good deal for many households, though not every one, or nearly every one, as promised by its authors.
When the legal battle on education funding returned to the state Supreme Court Tuesday, the leader of Washington’s public school system was closely monitoring this installment of the McCleary drama from his office down the street.
Consequences of state lawmakers’ inability to bridge their differences, preventing passage of a capital budget and water rights bill, are far less theoretical these days.
Republican senators who are convinced Sound Transit leaders played fast and loose with facts about the agency’s light rail expansion plans got a chance last week to prosecute their argument in a court of public opinion.