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Friday, November 18

In this Nov. 6, 2005 photo, Ralph Strickland guides a crab pot full of red king crabs onto the deck of fishing vessel off of Juneau, Alaska. Fishing regulators and the seafood industry are coming to grips with the possibility that some species that have declined in the face of climate change might not come back.

Canceled crab harvests for Alaska and WA to cost fisheries $287 million, say US senators
Four U.S. senators, including Washington state’s Maria Cantwell and Patty Murray, are calling for the declaration of a federal disaster after the cancellation of the 2022-2023 harvest season for two crab species. The 2022-2023 crabbing season for Bering Sea snow crab and Bristol Bay red king crab were both canceled in October by Alaska’s Department of Fish and Game. It’s the first time that the U.S. snow crab season has been canceled. Bristol Bay red king crab also saw its 2021-2022 season canceled. Snow crabs have been moving to colder waters in recent years, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s fisheries division. Washington state is home to about a dozen crabbing regions. Continue reading at The News Tribune. (Klas Stolpe)


Washington Gov. Jay Inslee

Inslee joins ‘Beyond Oil and Gas’ group
Washington has joined an international group that advocates leaving oil and natural gas reserves underground, Gov. Jay Inslee said in a tweet Wednesday from the United Nations climate summit in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt. The Beyond Oil and Gas Alliance was formed at last year’s UN climate meeting. The alliance warns that investing in oil and natural gas production will lock in dangerous global warming. “I’m proud our state has joined (the alliance) as we urge leaders to speed efforts to keep oil and gas in the ground,” Inslee tweeted. Washington is one of 15 states with no oil reserves and one of 14 states with no natural gas reserves, according to the Energy Information Administration. Continue reading at Capital Press. (United Nations Conference of Parties)


Yakamas request more consultation with Native American tribes on green energy projects
The Yakama Nation wants better collaboration between Native American tribes and state and local agencies when permitting green energy projects to protect culturally sensitive areas. Yakama Nation Tribal Council Chairman Gerald Lewis explained the tribe’s concerns in a Nov. 14 letter to Gov. Jay Inslee. The letter comes a month after the Yakamas had a government to government meeting with Inslee and delegates from other tribes at Legends Casino west of Toppenish on the Yakama Reservation. The gathering was held to discuss the impacts of climate change and concerns of green energy projects sited in culturally sensitive areas. Continue reading at The Yakima Herald.


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Aberdeen Daily World
Crews will work to stabilize the hillside above SR 109 west of Hoquiam
Take a class on Grays Harbor College’s dime

Bellingham Herald
This is why Bellingham missed its community climate reduction target

Capital Press
Inslee joins ‘Beyond Oil and Gas’ group

Columbian
Vancouver Public Schools votes to run levy in Feb. 14 election

The Daily News
Kelso budget takes shape as council approves property tax levy, ARPA funding

Everett Herald
Madison Street project in Everett will include bike lanes

Kitsap Sun
State commission wants feedback on potential ferry fuel surcharge

News Tribune
Pierce deputy, Bonney Lake man he shot identified. Charges say suspect pointed gun at cop
Canceled crab harvests for Alaska and WA to cost fisheries $287 million, say US senators

Olympian
Citizen group opposing possible Thurston County airport draws large crowd
Five Lewis County officers, deputies placed on paid leave after Nov. 14 fatal shooting

Peninsula Daily News
Neah Bay wildfires prompt evacuations, school closures
Clallam County sheriff staffing levels up

Port Townsend Leader
Public comment sought on ferry fuel surcharge

Puget Sound Business Journal
Metro ridership is up, yet downtown Seattle worker foot traffic falls
Lacey hotel to become shelter for people living along state roadways

Seattle Medium
City Budget Focus As Recovery Expected Soon
Alleged Price-Fixing: Seattle Renters Sue Leasing Companies

Seattle Times
After budget mistake, homelessness agency seeks help from Seattle
Seattle’s new ferry terminal at Colman Dock opens with upgrades
WA tribes wary as Native child welfare law challenged in Supreme Court

Skagit Valley Herald
Sedro-Woolley lowers license fee for food trucks

Spokesman Review
Public Disclosure Commissions fines Sheriff Ozzie Knezovich for electioneering, lobbying; sheriff vows appeal
Washington added 5,400 jobs in October

Tri-City Herald
Old Welch juice plant to serve as intake for future Behavioral Health and Recovery Center

Walla Walla Union Bulletin
Body cameras for Walla Walla Police Department on city budget

Yakima Herald-Republic
Yakamas request more consultation with Native American tribes on green energy projects
Editorial: ERs brace for the next wave: RSV

Broadcast

KING 5 TV (NBC)
Washington, Alaska senators ask for federal fishery disaster declaration
Amended ordinance in Federal Way outlaws pushing shopping carts on sidewalks

KIRO 7 TV (CBS)
State agencies preparing for potential shutdown of Twitter
New push to potentially bring school resource officers back to Seattle Public Schools
Seattle Mayor Bruce Harrell appoints panel on sexual assault, system reform

KOMO 4 TV (ABC)
Deadly school shooting in Seattle prompts discussion on new safety measures

KXLY (ABC)
Spokane County invests $500k to bring in new resources to Trent Shelter

Web

MyNorthwest
Thousands lose power as 49-mph winds strike Puget Sound
Property owners accused of ‘price-fixing’ rent in Seattle

The Stranger
Seattle’s Unhoused Feel Unheard in the City’s Budget Process

West Seattle Blog
West Seattle Crime Prevention Council meeting

Thursday, November 17

Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., shown in May, is also likely to chair the powerful Appropriations Committee, giving her great sway over federal spending and the ability to steer funding to Washington state.

Patty Murray likely to be first female Senate president pro tem, 3rd in line for presidency
U.S. Sen. Patty Murray will likely be the first woman to serve as Senate president pro tempore, a position that would place her third in line for the presidency. Murray will also likely chair the powerful Senate Appropriations Committee, controlling the federal purse strings and directing billions of dollars of spending. Continue reading at The Seattle Times. (Jacquelyn Martin)


Chris Stearns currently serves on the Auburn City Council.

Native representation to increase in Washington Legislature
Washington state is home to 29 federally recognized Native American Tribes, but only one Native person currently serves in the state Legislature. That will change next year. Democrat Debra Lekanoff, a member of a Tlingit tribe of southeast Alaska, currently represents the 40th Legislative District (Position 1), which includes the San Juan Islands. Lekanoff emphasizes the importance of having Native lawmakers in office. “More voices with more perspectives that reflect the diversity of the Native community are also needed,” Lekanoff said in an interview with KUOW. Continue reading at KUOW. (Chris Stearns)


More than 100 Starbucks store across the nation are set to go on strike over labor talks that have stalled.

Starbucks workers plan strikes at more than 100 US stores
Starbucks workers at more than 100 U.S. stores say they’re going on strike Thursday in what would be the largest labor action since a campaign to unionize the company’s stores began late last year. Workers say they’re seeking better pay, more consistent schedules and higher staffing levels in busy stores. Starbucks opposes the unionization effort, saying the company functions best when it works directly with employees. The Seattle coffee giant has more than 9,000 company-owned stores in the U.S. Continue reading at The Associated Press. (Seth Wenig)


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Associated Press
Amazon begins mass layoffs among its corporate workforce
Starbucks workers plan strikes at more than 100 US stores

Aberdeen Daily World
From the hull out: Westport students learning the ways of the sea

Auburn Reporter
Forum spotlights Washington’s missing and murdered Indigenous people

Bellingham Herald
WA companies are going to the moon. Here’s how WA contributes to NASA’s Artemis program
There’s a fire on the mountain. Here’s what Whatcom residents should do

Columbian
Editorial: In Our View: For victims of assault, justice delayed too long

Everett Herald
Lake Stevens voters give a thumbs up to sales tax hike for streets
Editorial: Drain on Social Security’s solvency isn’t easing

Federal Way Mirror
City opens warming shelter at Federal Way Community Center

The Inlander
For those with limited English proficiency, the court system can be even more confusing, but Spokane County is working to improve access — in Spanish, Russian and more

News Tribune
Is Chief Moore’s crime plan right for Tacoma? Local experts, police union are concerned

Olympian
Tumwater Starbucks workers say they will strike on ‘Red Cup Day’
Olympia parks department faces $1.3M shortfall due to Fire Authority startup costs

Puget Sound Business Journal
King County court delays hearing on Albertsons’ $4B shareholder payout
Here’s why small businesses are pressing Congress on the SBA

Seattle Medium
Victim/Defendant: The Criminalization Of Domestic Violence Survivors

Seattle Times
WA audit: Governments lack data-driven approach in homelessness response
Patty Murray likely to be first female Senate president pro tem, 3rd in line for presidency
Seattle landlords accused of conspiring to raise apartment rents

Skagit Valley Herald
Cook Road crosswalk nearing completion
Outreach begins in effort to bring grizzlies back to North Cascades

Yakima Herald-Republic
Sunnyside council OKs spending for police, including $23K for team-building retreat
State agency approves expedited processing for Yakima County solar projects

Broadcast

KING 5 TV (NBC)
Why housing discrimination is worse today than it was in the 1960s

KIRO 7 TV (CBS)
Emergency officials preparing for possible landslides near Bolt Creek Fire burn areas

KOMO 4 TV (ABC)
Tech partnership helps fast-track homeless in Seattle into affordable housing
Burn scar, landslides pose a threat never before seen in western Washington

KUOW Public Radio
As tech companies announce layoffs, the clock is ticking for immigrant workers
State audit: local governments should use data to address homelessness in WA
Native representation to increase in Washington Legislature

KXLY (ABC)
City says more help is coming to the Trent Resource Center amid concerns
Washington State Patrol starting emphasis patrols for Thanksgiving break

Q13 TV (FOX)
UW researchers develop RSV vaccine; human trials underway

Web

Crosscut
New state rules could expand public broadband in rural WA

MyNorthwest
Seattle mayor proposes changes to increase affordable housing
UW to train teachers proper mental health services as demand grows
Patty Murray in line to be first female Senate president pro tempore
November dry streak could break record for Puget Sound region

Wednesday, November 16

Ingraham High School students and students from across the district gather for a rally at Seattle City Hall to demand more restrictions on gun access, increased mental health support and additional training for security staff in schools, on Monday, Nov. 14, 2022

Our kids deserve to be safe from gun violence at school (Rep. Berry & Sen. Pedersen)
Like many Washingtonians, when we hear about gun violence in our community, we want to take action to prevent similar tragedies. Our kids deserve to feel safe at school. But we live in a country that has more guns than people, and so it is easy to feel hopeless in the fight for common-sense action on gun safety. Washingtonians have once again elected pro-gun-safety majorities to the state Legislature. We intend to partner with our colleagues and use our power to prevent tragedies and save lives. Continue reading at The Seattle Times. (Erika Schultz)


SPS's superintendent introduced a safety initiative which includes a district wide security audit, creating a community action team and child wellbeing council.

SPS superintendent introduces new safety initiative following Ingraham High School shooting
Hundreds of students from several SPS high schools held a protest at city hall Monday, demanding change. They want more mental health aid, classes to help students work through their emotions and more security and outreach programs to help students succeed in school and beyond. Continue reading at KING 5. (Brady Wakayama)


Student organizer Chetan Soni led his classmates in chants. Thousands of voices shouted

Fatal Shooting at Ingraham High School Brings Thousands to Protest Outside City Hall
At the rally, speakers recounted their terror when a 14-year-old student allegedly shot and killed a 17-year-old student in the school hallway. But they also expressed frustration that the school district, the City, and the State had failed to prevent the tragedy in the first place. “Although it is true that it is never too late to make positive changes, any action taken after today won’t change the fact that there will be another empty chair at graduation.” Continue reading at The Stranger. (Hannah Krieg)


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Associated Press
As climate change progresses, trees in cities struggle
King County makes deal with union for deputy body cameras

Aberdeen Daily World
Election results inch closer to conclusion
Grays Harbor’s botanical battle
Get to know your local WDFW biologist
DNR hiring nearly 60 for wildfire and forest jobs

Bellingham Herald
Here’s how Bellingham is prepared for snow and ice on the roads
Whatcom County has first permanent memorial dedicated to lives lost to systemic racism

Capital Press
Virtual map details Forest Service efforts to thin fire-prone forests

Columbian
Editorial: In Our View: State’s college grants expand opportunity

The Daily News
Port of Longview cuts taxes, eyes silo demolition plan in its $56M budget for next year
Volunteers, city staff start pallet home construction for homeless in Longview

Everett Herald
Cold weather shelters in Snohomish County open as temperatures drop
Flu, RSV cases spiking early in Snohomish County, doctors warn
J.P. Patches license plate: Third time proved the charm
Nearly $20 million to child care: County accepting proposals to increase child care access

Indian Country Today
Tulalip Tribes plan for their own K-12 school

News Tribune
Hate crime conference in Tacoma dispels confusion amid rising rate of incidents
Tacoma’s homeless camping ban starts this week. When will the first cleanups happen?

Olympian
Here are the seats that have flipped parties so far in Washington’s election (Shewmake)

Peninsula Daily News
Department of Natural Resources ruling may derail Port Angeles fish farms
Miller Peninsula State Park study, decision has been paused

Puget Sound Business Journal
Seattle measure aims to keep affordable housing projects on fast track
Lawsuit challenges rule requiring small-business ownership disclosure
Overlake Medical Center latest hospital to raise pay for nurses

Seattle Medium
The Seattle Public Library Continues To Provide Relevant Resources In The Wake Of The Pandemic

Seattle Times
Rep. Berry & Sen. Pedersen: Our kids deserve to be safe from gun violence at school
After fatal shooting in school, Seattle searches for answers to gun violence
King County Council passes $16 billion budget, with investments in housing, environment
A crumbling Highway 520 ramp support needs a do-over

Skagit Valley Herald
Burlington-Edison School District superintendent to retire

Spokesman Review
Spokane County housing market activity cools in October

Tri-City Herald
Last community COVID-19 test site in Tri-Cities is closing. What to know if you need a test

Walla Walla Union Bulletin
Body cameras for Walla Walla Police Department added to city budget
St. Mary lowers visitor barriers
Walla Walla County public health to create new program for behavioral health needs
Social services pioneer Helpline in Walla Walla to close doors

Yakima Herald-Republic
Voting rights group notes rise in Latino voter participation in Yakima County
Yakima Valley hospitals among those with surge in pediatric ER visits due to RSV, flu outbreak
Editorial: Young voters make their voices heard

Broadcast

KING 5 TV (NBC)
SPS superintendent introduces new safety initiative following Ingraham High School
Washington State Nurses Association alleges St. Joseph Medical Center reusing mattresses damaged by bodily fluids
Administrators warn of ‘critical’ teacher shortage in Port Angeles School District
King County approves budget for 2023-24

KIRO 7 TV (CBS)
Fierce opposition to ‘mega airports’ continues to grow in  mostly rural counties
VIDEO: Mental health expert speaks on anxieties faced by kids after school shootings

KOMO 4 TV (ABC)
Two calves among orcas seen swimming near Seattle

KUOW Public Radio
Washington state is nixing fish farms in public waters
What the potential end of the Indian Child Welfare Act could mean for tribal rights

KXLY (ABC)
How low income households can receive energy assistance this winter

NW Public Radio
Washington farmworker advocate pushes for climate justice at COP27 
Latinos continue to seek representation in Yakima (Saldaňa)

Web

MyNorthwest
WM invests $56 million on new recycling technology in WA

The Stranger
Fatal Shooting at Ingraham High School Brings Thousands to Protest Outside City Hall

West Seattle Blog
FOLLOWUP: West Seattle Bridge trouble spot remains a mystery
CITY BUDGET: One West Seattle amendment makes the semifinal cut, another doesn’t
CAMP SECOND CHANCE: Updates from November’s Community Advisory Committee meeting

Tuesday, November 15

Pediatric hospitals, including Providence Sacred Heart Medical Center and Children’s Hospital, are seeing a surge in patients as a respiratory virus is infecting kids in high numbers.

‘Crisis mode’: Washington health leaders warn that hospitals are overcapacity as RSV cases rise in children
Pediatric hospitals across Washington are swamped with children infected by a respiratory virus. The surge in RSV follows trends nationwide as hospitals prepare for a trifecta of diseases this fall and winter that also includes influenza and COVID-19. Washington is among states with the fewest acute care beds for children in the country. Continue reading at The Spokesman-Review. (Christopher Anderson)


This video shared by FOX 13 Seattle looks at how Washington will react as Roe v. Wade is overturned by the Supreme Court.

Tacoma City Council to consider protections for those seeking abortions in the city
In response to Roe v. Wade being overturned, the Tacoma City Council is poised to add protections for those seeking or have received an abortion in the city. Olgy Diaz, an at-large council member, will present two ordinances at Tuesday’s council meeting. The first would create a misdemeanor charge for people who encroach on individuals seeking abortions or gender-affirming care. The second ordinance would add those who have received or are seeking abortions as a protected class and ensure their civil rights’ protections. Continue reading at The News Tribune. (Fox13 Seattle/Video Elephant)


Pediatric hospitals in crisis mode amid ‘respiratory season’ with more patients, less staffing
Pediatric hospitals are operating in crisis mode, according to the Washington State Hospital Association. Mary Bridge Children’s Hospital is facing three-to-12-hour wait times in its emergency department. For patients needing a hospital bed for inpatient care, the average wait time is 29 hours. A spokesperson with Seattle Children’s tells KIRO 7 that Monday was on track to be their busiest day in the emergency department ever. Continue reading at KIRO 7.


Print

Associated Press
Washington won’t renew leases for Puget Sound fish farms

Aberdeen Daily World
Fry Creek Pump Station project gets help
Aberdeen rejects cold weather shelter within city

Capital Press
On world stage, Inslee decries ‘nimbyism’ in Washington

Courier-Herald
‘It is strictly not safe’; local nurses picket St. Elizabeth working conditions

The Daily News
WA pediatric hospitals, clinics ‘overwhelmed’ by respiratory viruses
WA state makes progress in testing sexual assault kits, but backlog continues

Everett Herald
State warns ADA issues could keep federal money from Lake Stevens
Snohomish County lacks shelter capacity to participate in state program
Editorial: Give grizzlies chance to return to North Cascades

News Tribune
Tacoma City Council to consider protections for those seeking abortions in the city
‘We’re terrified we won’t be able to take care of all the kids.’ RSV floods WA hospitals

Olympian
Modular building setup at Capitol Campus marks start of major renovation project

Peninsula Daily News
Tribes receive grant funding

Puget Sound Business Journal
New research underscores disruption caused by college closures
Here’s how many jobs Meta is axing in Seattle area
Report: Amazon to lay off 10,000 corporate, tech employees

Seattle Times
Keeping pedestrians safe at bus stops isn’t easy, as Uptown crash shows
Seattle budget amendments make few big adds, challenge Harrell’s public safety plans
Seattle’s cooling real estate market widens budget shortfall
WA will not renew leases for Puget Sound fish farms, 5 years after spill

Skagit Valley Herald
No fix on the horizon for Big Lake beaver pond

Spokesman Review
Spokane City Council approves property 1% tax boost
Former WSU football coach Nick Rolovich files wrongful firing suit
Camp Hope won’t be cleared by Nov. 15, Woodward says
‘Crisis mode’: Washington health leaders warn that hospitals are overcapacity as RSV cases rise in children

Washington Post
Moderna says new booster increases protection from omicron subvariants
Schumer sets up Senate vote on same-sex marriage bill

Yakima Herald-Republic
Final chance to comment on Yakima city budget Tuesday
DNR seeks public input for recreation

Broadcast

KING 5 TV (NBC)
Black Seattle family ‘whitewashes’ home, gets higher valuation
Over 40,000 neighborhoods have racist restrictions, UW researchers estimate
Former WSU head football coach Nick Rolovich sues WSU, Gov. Inslee for wrongful termination
Seattle renters sue leasing companies for allegedly inflating rent prices artificially

KIRO 7 TV (CBS)
Pediatric hospitals in crisis mode amid ‘respiratory season’ with more patients, less staffing
Students walk out in wake of Ingraham High School shooting

KOMO 4 TV (ABC)
Washington State Ferries to run on alternating schedules ‘until further notice’
Seattle leaders pledge action on student safety concerns after Ingraham High shooting
Mayor Harrell pushes for gunfire detection tech in Seattle, critics argue it’s ineffective

KXLY (ABC)
Former WSU football coach Nick Rolovich sues WSU, governor over firing

Q13 TV (FOX)
Seattle students walk out in response to shooting at Ingraham HS; demand safety changes

Web

The Stranger
Big Business to Play Nice in Seattle’s New Quest for Taxes

Monday, November 14

File photo of protesters holding signs supporting Planned Parenthood in Seattle

Who is traveling to Washington for abortion care?
Two months after an abortion ban went into effect in Idaho, medical clinics in Washington are reporting an increase in patients crossing the border for care. But rather than a one-time surge tied to specific legislation, advocates describe an ongoing, sustained need for abortion access in Washington as more states throughout the country adopt abortion bans and more patients are forced to travel from as far away as Texas and Florida to seek treatment in a state where abortion is still legal. Continue reading at Crosscut. (Ted S. Warren)


A 777X is seen behind the tail of a 777 freighter at Boeing’s Everett Production Facility

Secret files reveal Boeing doctor warned of toxic risks, birth defects
On March 18, 1980, one of Boeing’s top doctors made “a rather disastrous attempt” to alert company leadership to a problem that could be fatal. “During the ‘routine and usual’ course of their employment,” tens of thousands of Boeing workers in the Puget Sound region were being exposed to “probably hazardous” and “certainly uncontrolled” amounts of toxic chemical mixtures, Dr. Barry Dunphy warned in a presentation to the company’s president. His pitch failed. Continue reading at The Everett Herald. (Jennifer Buchanan)


Seattle students walk out, demanding better gun safety measures
The shooting death of a student at Ingraham High School last week prompted Seattle students across the district to walk out of classes in protest Monday. Students planned to assemble at Seattle City Hall at 11:30 a.m. to demand more mental health support, more restrictions on gun access and more training for security staff in schools. Hundreds of kids participated in similar rallies last school year, held in response to school shootings in Michigan and Texas and threats of school violence in Seattle and across the country. Continue reading at The Seattle Times.


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Associated Press
Feds resume study of restoring grizzlies to North Cascades

Bellingham Herald
550 acres saved, 4,950 to go. Community group moves to protect eco-sensitive Whatcom land
Some Whatcom roads might not get plowed right away this winter. Here’s why. 

Capital Press
Cattle producers hail Biden food security effort
Washington forest board nixes smaller buffers, protest follows

Courier-Herald
Proposed merger of Albertsons and Kroger worries employees

The Daily News
Pandemic-related assistance continues as Cowlitz County renters see spike in costs

Everett Herald
Tulalip Tribes start planning for their own K-12 school
Light rail deal could push proposed Lynnwood apartment north
Secret files reveal Boeing doctor warned of toxic risks, birth defects
Born with heart defect, Boeing worker’s child ‘never knew anything different’
A recap of 3 lawsuits over chemical exposure at Boeing plants
Editorial: What 1.5 degrees means for climate change fight

News Tribune
Update: Four University of Idaho students found dead near campus after reported homicides
WA elections officials face slowdown in signature-checking process. Why? Try software
Homeless shelter will be a first for Tacoma. Where will it be and what makes it different?

Olympian
Thurston County’s COVID-19 activity falls in October as WA state emergency ends
Lacey set to discuss corporate sponsorship policy after Chick-fil-A controversy
Olympia police are now equipped with body cameras. Here’s what you need to know

Peninsula Daily News
Public meeting set for carbon sequestration program
EYE ON THE PENINSULA: Budget issues dominate agendas this week

Puget Sound Business Journal
Tipped minimum wage debate rages across the country
New data privacy laws could have sweeping effects on businesses

Seattle Times
Seattle area will need another big airport, but where should it go?
Seattle students walk out, demanding better gun safety measures
Amazon plans to lay off thousands of employees, sources say
Supreme Court rejects another bump stock ban case

Skagit Valley Herald
New software should streamline building permit process in Skagit County

Washington Post
Suspect in custody, charged with murder after 3 football players killed on campus
A fake tweet sparked panic at Eli Lilly and may have cost Twitter millions
Amazon plans to cut thousands of jobs, report says

Yakima Herald-Republic
WA state makes progress in testing sexual assault kits, but backlog continues

Broadcast

KING 5 TV (NBC)
Ingraham High School students planning Monday walk-out to protest gun violence
Community unites around 9-year-old shot in suspected Renton road rage incident
Workers on H-1B visas face challenges after recent tech layoffs
Yakama Nation wants nearby state park to recognize ‘dark’ history

KIRO 7 TV (CBS)
Community near Ingraham High hoping to move forward from tragic school shooting
Tacoma homeless encampment ban goes into effect Monday
Stage 1 burn ban in effect for greater Pierce, Snohomish counties

KOMO 4 TV (ABC)
Ingraham High School students planning walkout on Monday following fatal school shooting
State gun laws under question following Ingraham High School shooting (Berry)
Increase in RSV cases plaguing Seattle hospitals
Average Seattle gas price 56 cents lower than last month

KNKX Public Radio
RSV: What’s behind the surge, and how to contain it

NW Public Radio
WSU student workers unionize 
Providers explain what to expect when calling 988 

Q13 TV (FOX)
State exploring new airport, locals line up to fight it

Web

Crosscut
The fight for consistent rights for Indigenous tribes in WA and beyond
Seattle’s budget hole is projected to grow $82 million deeper
What the Air Quality Index doesn’t tell us about smoke dangers
Who is traveling to Washington for abortion care?