About this race
Because there are only two candidates, both will advance to the November election.
State House, Position 1, Legislative District 4 (Spokane Valley)
|Matt Shea (R)||12,563||58.98%|
|Scott V. Stucker (D)||8,738||41.02%|
* Race percentages are calculated with data from the Secretary of State's Office, which omits write-in votes from its calculations when there are too few to affect the outcome. The Spokane County Auditor's Office may have slightly different percentages than are reflected here because its figures include any write-in votes.
State Rep. Matt Shea, who at one point during the National Wildlife Refuge standoff, traveled to Oregon as part of a legislative contingent, cheered the jury verdict that acquitted seven occupiers.
Incumbent Rep. Jeff Holy gets the nod in a close call. We offer no endorsement in the face featuring Rep. Matt Shea.
Spokane Valley legislator didn’t violate ethics rules by making trips to protests over federal land policies, board rules.
Oregon Public Broadcasting has an in-depth look at the visit that Rep. Matt Shea and other legislators made to the armed occupation of the Malheur Federal Wildlife Refuge in early January.
State patrol says voicemail threat received by Rep. Matt Shea wasn’t a death threat. But it is certainly profane. We have the transcript inside, but WARNIN: It’s definitely NSFW.
Rep. Matt Shea was among legislators who made a trip over the weekend to the eastern Oregon wildlife refuge that is currently occupied by armed protesters who want some federal lands turned over to local residents.
OLYMPIA — A Spokane Valley legislator was part of a fact-finding a trip to the wildlife refuge in eastern Oregon over the weekend at the request of legislators from that state.
Gov. Jay Inslee tells lawmakers security to screen Syrian refugees is strong.
OLYMPIA – Enough already with promises to fix the state’s schools, the state Supreme Court told the Legislature on Thursday. Until the Legislature establishes a concrete plan, it’ll cost the state $100,000 a day, the justices ruled. The court strongly suggested lawmakers return to the Capitol for a fourth special session, saying it would void the fines if that results in a plan for the remaining obstacles to meeting a constitutional mandate to treat public education as the state’s paramount duty.