Spokane Mayor Nadine Woodward is threatening to declare the state of Washington in violation of nuisance property rules if it doesn’t remove the Camp Hope homeless encampment near Interstate 90 by mid-October.
Residents in Spokane’s West Hills Neighborhood are suing the city, Catholic Charities Eastern Washington and the Empire Health Foundation in an attempt to stop a number of proposed homeless housing projects from coming to their neighborhood.
The state Department of Commerce still plans to fund a Catholic Charities Eastern Washington project to purchase and transform the Quality Inn on Sunset Highway into an emergency supportive housing facility.
A conference room at the Hampton Inn in west Spokane was filled beyond capacity Tuesday night with neighbors around Sunset Highway angry about homeless supportive housing projects that could impact their neighborhood.
Backlash against plans to transform a Sunset Highway hotel into emergency housing has a few Spokane City Council members interested in reopening talks about how to spend state funding on efforts to relocate people out of an east Spokane tent city.
The students are participants in a certificate program put on by the Public Infrastructure Security Cyber Education System (PISCES), a Washington-based nonprofit that offers cybersecurity students real-life experience monitoring government web traffic for potential attacks and anomalies.
Opening new city-run homeless shelters, police precincts and other operations will require officials to navigate additional requirements, thanks to new rules approved by the Spokane City Council earlier this week.
The city of Spokane is hosting a series of public information sessions this week about the new interim zoning regulations that allow duplexes, triplexes, quadplexes and townhomes in all residential zones citywide.
A man is dead after he lost control of his motorcycle and crashed Sunday morning along the 11500 block of South Madison Road just south of East Gibbs Road, according to the Spokane County Sheriff’s Office.
An exhibit opening Tuesday at Gonzaga University will explore what Americans of the 1930s and ’40s knew about Nazism and Jewish persecution as history unfolded – and how those perspectives are relevant today.