The April bond request by the Lake Washington School District appears to have failed, although results are not yet certified.
The anti Lake Washington School District group is to be credited with raising our collective curiosity about how public projects are financed.
That large tree in your yard may be the home of a mother and her babies during nesting season.
Should elementary school playgrounds and sports fields be filled with children running, jumping and having fun at recess or should portable classrooms fill those playgrounds?
My husband and I have watched several television programs recently in which the male homosexual referred to his partner as his wife.
The opposition arguments to the April 22 Lake Washington School District ballot measure, Proposition 1, have it wrong this time.
It is a pity Matt Isenhower does not run for Rep. Larry Springers or Rep. Roger Goodmans seat. Then we would have two fiscally focused, pro student funding advocates, as opposed to those that want to increase taxes for the very expensive bloated bureaucracy that characterizes the Lake Washington School District.
I’m writing to encourage everyone to vote yes for the Lake Washington School District bond on the April 22 ballot.
Thoughtful citizens in King County must vote “no” on yet another unfair Metro Transit tax hike — inequitable both for present and potential transit users and also for taxpayers countywide — to remind officials elected here to represent their constituents far more faithfully.
Thank you for allowing our committee to respond to Jill Stoddart’s guest column as published on March 26.
If a woman develops breast or cervical cancer, whether or not her life can be saved should not be determined by the size of her bank account. The new health care law addresses this inequity, but as the transition to it takes place, some women are in danger of slipping through the cracks.
I support the School bond and believe the Guest Author of April 4 has his facts and math wrong.
I’m disappointed that the Lake Washington School District inflated this growth bond issue to enable the rebuilding of Juanita High School.
I can no longer be quiet while my taxes keep going up every year because of one bond or another.
Aegis of Kirkland wants to thank the Totem Lake Fred Meyer management team and their generous customers for their support of our Oso Landslide “Fill the Bus” donation drive last week.
Kudos to Steven Swedenburg for giving some figures about the cost of Proposition 1.
I am a parent of two students at Helen Keller Elementary in Kirkland. My child’s school was replaced thanks to an earlier successful bond measure.
Why are we judging our school district based on their ability to save every penny?
It's been quite interesting and amusing to read recent letters from parents and advocacy groups complaining about "old schools" and "class overcrowding."
Having watched some of the school district’s decisions over the past 25 years, Trevor Keith’s letter to vote no on the district’s bond is creditable and closer to the truth.