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The way Washington pays for public schools is illegal. But there’s no simple fix, and school leaders worry that state lawmakers are considering potential remedies that might not be better and, in some cases, could be worse. Democratic and Republican lawmakers must meet a deadline to figure it out or face the wrath of the state Supreme Court.
The votes are counted, but contributions continue flowing to participants in this year’s election.
Democrats are trying to sort out what went wrong in November’s general election and why the presence of Initiative 594 on the ballot didn’t motivate more of their voters to turn out.
Looks like the Grand Old Party got its groove back.
More than the usual exchange of cold and flu germs occurred among lawmakers this session.
Hours into the partial unplugging of federal government, HappyClam was anything but joyous about the feat of the nation’s elected leaders.
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.
We’re learning this week where Washington’s first charter schools may open in 2014 and who may operate them. This much is certain: No one wants to do it in Snohomish County.
Joshua Halsey is about to become one of the most important people in public education in Washington.