Spokane City Council
3:30 p.m. Monday, Council Chambers, City Hall, review of April 18 agenda and approval of routine items.
6 p.m. Monday, Council Chambers, City Hall, consideration of three ordinances placing enforcement of truck weights and commercial drivers under city courts.
Boundary Review Board
3 p.m. Monday, Public Works Building Hearing Room, 1026 W. Broadway Ave.
Spokane County commissioners
9:30 a.m. Tuesday, weekly meeting with the county CEO, Spokane County Courthouse, 1116 W. Broadway Ave. The agenda includes the Prosecutor’s Office, dam relicensing, utilities, GMA and the county’s logo.
2 p.m. Tuesday, weekly meeting on non-hearing items, commissioners’ hearing room, Public Works Building, 1026 W. Broadway Ave.
Spokane Public Facilities District
2 p.m. Tuesday, district administrative office, 720 W. Mallon, possible action on Opera House sound system.
Spokane Valley City Council
6 p.m. Tuesday, City Hall, 11707 E. Sprague Ave. Topics include: garage sales, pawn shop regulations and CenterPlace.
6 p.m. Wednesday, Spokane Valley Conversation with the Community, a town-meeting style event for citizens to ask questions of council members. Pratt Elementary School, 6903 E. Fourth Ave.
6:30 p.m. Thursday, community meeting on the future of aquatic facilities in Spokane Valley. The city is seeking input on building swimming pools, water slides, spray parks or other facilities, at Spokane Valley Senior Center, 11423 E. Mission Ave.
Spokane Plan Commission
Noon Wednesday, Council briefing center, lower level City Hall.
Spokane County Planning Commission
9 a.m. Thursday, conference room 2B, Public Works Building. The agenda includes deliberations on zoning code amendments and the Greater Morgan Acres subarea plan.
Spokane Park Board
1:30 p.m. Thursday, Council Chambers. The Park Board is considering a proposal to install a spray-water feature at Shadle Park this spring so residents can see it in use and decide if they want to support construction of other spray features in neighborhood parks.
sponsored According to two 2015 surveys, 62 percent of Americans do not have enough savings to handle an unexpected emergency, much less any long-term plans.