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Sat., Aug. 19, 2017, 6:06 a.m. | Search

‘Sanctuary city’ opponents in Spokane receiving legal, financial support from national anti-immigration groups

A large crowd stands at Main Avenue and Monroe Street in protest over President Donald Trump’s executive order pertaining to immigration from some countries in January. A ballot initiative that would undo Spokane’s non-biased policing law, which some have criticized as a “sanctuary city” policy, has drawn national legal and financial support. (Jesse Tinsley / The Spokesman-Review)
The political advocay group Respect Washington has received thousands of dollars and legal advice from organizations tied to John Tanton, a Michigan-based activist who has been criticized for holding staunchly anti-immigrant views some have said raise to the level of white nationalism. The group will make the argument Spokane voters should have a say in whether the city’s non-biased policing policy, which they say makes the city a sanctuary for illegal immigrants, should remain in place.

Driver accused of vehicular assault in Lincoln County crash that injured 2

A driver is expected to face a vehicular assault charge after the car she was driving rolled into a ditch in Lincoln County, according to the Washington State Patrol. Dana Y. Birdtail, 25, was driving a Mazda Protege east about 5:30 p.m. on state Highway 174 when she lost control of the car, the WSP said in a news release. The crash occurred about 4 miles northwest of Wilbur, Washington.

Revitalization in mind, city weighs plan to reactivate dormant commercial buildings

Kelly Shirley sands a bit of the skirting on a former service repair shop, Aug. 17, 2017, at W. 2425 Broadway, in Spokane, Wash. The site is being readied by Kelly Chadwick of Spirit Pruners. Old commercial buildings in residential neighborhoods in Spokane are being brought back to life. (Dan Pelle / The Spokesman-Review)
Way back when, corner groceries and next-door bakeries were commonplace in neighborhoods, walking distance for everyday staples in the time before cars. With the raging popularity of the automobile in the last century, neighborhoods homogenized, becoming purely residential. City planners set rules segregating where we live from where we shop.

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