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Thanks to Sherman Peters (Reporter, Sept. 6) readers were fed glib history. In particular, six million is a decided upon number, not substantiated by fact.… Continue reading
Even with a background in the waste industry, Morgan Romero realized during her internship that there is always more to learn.
Eastside for All has launched to focus on race and social justice advocacy.
In the United States, which has a population of about 330 million people, 55 law enforcement officers died of felonious acts in 2018, according to… Continue reading
Since the recession, community and technical colleges have experienced more than a decade of budget cuts.
Emma Tremblay’s final column as she has returned to Kirkland.
Plan now to turn garden overflow into healthy, economical meals – and reduce waste.
What do we not know about the history of the human race?
Sept. 1 marked 80 years since Hitler invaded Poland and started World War II. Three years later, he launched the Holocaust that murdered six million… Continue reading
Results of a private investigation could put the fate of GOP lawmaker in front of the House in 2020.
I am tired of police accountability; what about public accountability? Nowhere in the thousands of words in articles devoted to police accountability have I ever… Continue reading
What does it mean to become a U.S. citizen?
Thousands of asylum seekers from El Salvador, Guatemala, and Honduras — some of the most dangerous places on Earth (especially for women and children) —… Continue reading
Whew. The primary (on Aug. 6) marked the electoral debut of VoteWa, and the sparkling new statewide election management system didn’t crash or suffer a… Continue reading
Hot coals – great for burgers, bad for garbage.
The most cost-effective way to use this new, integrated service is to have an ORCA card.
On Aug. 2, Mr. Roger Clarke-Johnson’s letter (Bothell-Kenmore Reporter, Aug. 2) argued President Trump was not racist in his tweet about legislators known as “The… Continue reading
“The Art of Alzheimer’s” features work by artists who have Alzheimer’s or other types of dementia.
What’s at stake is the issue of digital equity and access.
There are 110,000 people in Washington who have Alzheimer’s disease, and the number keeps rising.