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How a program at Mercer Island High School is helping students affect social change.
North Creek’s new club this year works to promote inclusion and helps students make friends and connections.
LWTech is putting in the work to ensure employees feel welcomed on campus.
The conversation around race on the Eastside continues.
Living on a fixed income in an increasingly expensive region is not easy.
Violence in the world will happen but we shouldn’t just resign ourselves to it.
Traveling abroad is an easy reminder to check your ethnocentrism.
Syrian arts curator and cultural advisor shares how art can tell the story of history.
Author and journalist Jonathan Weisman visited the Stroum Jewish Community Center to as part of the center’s “Words to the Wise” series.
Southeast Asians are at greater risk of being deported to countries many haven’t been to since they were young or have never been to.
How an unlikely group of teenagers achieved success through the support of their community.
What message does it send when certain stories are censored?
Senior editor Samantha Pak reflects on what representation in media means to her.
Puget Sound Energy is investigating equpiment within its West Issaquah Substation.
Let’s not forget that July 4 is a day that celebrates the freedoms we have in this country.
At the Together Center in downtown Redmond, much of what the nonprofit organizations do is in the campus’ name. From housing services and affordable health… Continue reading
Editor’s note: This is the second part of a month-long series that focuses on homelessness on the Eastside. Just as tackling homelessness means more than… Continue reading
Ramiro Valderrama first became involved in local civic issues when he and other Sammamish residents were concerned about some of the road construction happening in their city.
For broadcast journalists who are on TV regularly, it is not uncommon for people to approach them as if they know them and treat them as members of their immediate community.
What are the most pressing issues on the Eastside? And what can area leaders do to tackle them on a regional level? Those were the questions driving the first Eastside Futures conference, the latter of which was intended to challenge the government, business and nonprofit representatives in attendance to step away from what organizers described as narrow and siloed thinking.