- News & Comment
- Arts & Culture
- Special Content
- Print Edition
You can still bring a gun to the House gallery, though.
With a 25-24 advantage, what will Democrats do?
The high court also struggled to understand how much money is needed to achieve compliance.
President Donald Trump “never misses a chance to polarize America,” Inslee says.
Some property owners are being forced to pay the tax despite not being able to vote on the agency’s most recent project.
The advisory measures are nonbinding, but the architect of the ballot items says they could change the conversation around future taxation.
The people behind the McCleary lawsuit that prompted the order disagree.
Petitioners focus on the law’s impact on eating, drinking, and smoking while driving.
The governor says he is willing to convene yet another special session if an agreement can be reached.
If legislators can’t figure it out before Thursday night, the capital budget is unlikely to pass.
Water rights and car tabs are still on the docket.
The $43.7 billion budget didn’t become public until early Friday and received no public hearing before lawmakers voted.
The increase will raise $7.3 billion.
One senator called the process “very disheartening.”
The biology requirement would be suspended, while students who fail English and math exams would be provided a pathway to graduation.
Inslee says shutdown would be historic failure by lawmakers.
Will they solve the puzzle in time?
If a budget isn’t signed by the end of July 1, state parks will close, critical social services will stop, and thousands of workers will be laid off.
A proposed compromise would provide a way for students who fail the English and math assessments to graduate.
The Hirst decision was embraced by environmentalists and tribal leaders. Now lawmakers must figure out how to adhere to it.