Seattle attorney Kurt Boehl is happy to think he's contributing to the success of Washington's grand experiment in regulating marijuana by advising his clients on how to navigate the industry's legal complexities.
The campaign over Initiative 522 has been one of the costliest initiative fights in state history, drawing millions of dollars from out of state.
An "initiative on initiatives" that would make it easier to get measures on the ballot trailed in early returns as counties across Washington state started tallying ballots.
Tuesday at 8:00 p.m. is the deadline to dropoff or mail in your ballots in Washington!
Washington's voters are deciding whether to label food that contains genetically modified ingredients in a campaign that has drawn millions of dollars from out of state.
Washington state voters on Tuesday were weighing in on an "initiative on initiatives" that would make it easier to get measures on the ballot.
Republicans hope to add another seat Tuesday to their coalition that controls the Senate.
One selling point of Washington's new legal marijuana law was that a huge chunk of pot-related tax revenue would be devoted to health coverage for low-income residents. But it's not clear the money will go to health care after all.
Washington's Liquor Control Board wants to make sure people aren't using marijuana in bars and nightclubs.
Problems plaguing Oregon's new health insurance exchange are leading to concerns that some of the most vulnerable Oregonians may face a break in coverage if they don't enroll by a December 15 deadline.
A group fighting food labeling in Washington state has busted the record for the most money raised by an initiative campaign in state history.
The tiny S.W. Washington city of White Salmon is considering making the transition from arresting people for selling marijuana to selling pot itself.
Washington state's attorney general will still seek penalties against a food industry group that recently identified donors who contributed money to oppose a food labeling initiative.
State agencies charged with making recommendations about the future of medical marijuana in Washington want to drastically cut how much pot patients are allowed to have, restrict what they can have it for, and make them obtain the weed at stores that are licensed under the state's recreational marijuana law.
Voters will weigh in on whether they would repeal or maintain five measures the Legislature passed this year that will bring the state about $200 million in revenue over the next two years. But regardless of the results, no laws will change.