Washington state Insurance Commissioner Mike Kreidler says those changes will not be allowed in our state.
As lawmakers moved swiftly toward approving tax incentives for Boeing, Gov. Jay Inslee said Friday he hasn't given up on also moving forward with a $10 billion transportation package.
A House committee has approved a measure that would extend tax breaks for Boeing Co. if key manufacturing work of the new 777X remains in Washington state.
Lawmakers started returning to the Capitol as a new special session kicked off Thursday to address tax incentives for Boeing that Gov. Jay Inslee says is needed to ensure the company builds the composite wings and fuselage of its new 777X in Washington state.
A group of Washington state lawmakers and advocates are looking to institute random sobriety checkpoints statewide, they said Wednesday.
Voters in Washington state have rejected a ballot measure requiring mandatory labeling of genetically engineered foods.
Republican Jan Angel jumped to an early lead in the race for the Senate's 26th District.
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.