Tag search results
Tags let us describe our content with keywords, making it easier to find what you're most interested in. Use the search box to look for tags, or explore our coverage with the lists below.
Ready for some cheesy history on America’s favorite comfort food? Historians say macaroni and cheese was made popular in the U.S. by Thomas Jefferson, the third president and author of the Declaration of Independence and an apparent foodie.
When New Boundary Brewing opened in May 2015, it was Cheney’s first since the city voted to go dry back in 1910, forcing the closure of Bavaria Brewery. While New Boundary called it quits at the end of 2017, now another newcomer is moving into the building at 505 1st St.
Back in February, the “Non Sequitur” comic that ran in our newspaper had a hidden message in it. It was a naughty message. Really naughty. Involving President Trump. So, like many newspapers across the nation, The Spokesman-Review canceled the comic. Many readers have written notes asking that we bring it back. Should we? Well, we’re putting it to a vote.
By the spring of 1944, the people of Spokane had grown accustomed to wartime news. Every day, the headlines screamed from the pages of The Spokesman-Review and the Spokane Daily Chronicle, and they were bellowed by newsboys at the corner of Riverside and Post. Everything changed on the morning of June 6.
Whether $5 or $500, the food just needs to be good. This has been my mantra while writing about food for the past 15 years in my 23-year career as a journalist, which also has included the coverage areas of news, celebrities, nightlife, music, arts and entertainment. Whether it’s Sonic Drive-In or steak and seafood, hot dogs or Jose Andres, apple pie or Adam Hegsted, the food just needs to be good.
May 28 is National Burger Day, so if you're reading this online at spokesman.com, you’re on a roll (OK, a bun, actually). If you’re reading this in today’s Food section, you need to ketchup. So … back to more important matters, newsroom employees at The Spokesman-Review, in celebration of National Burger Day, were asked the following: What’s the best burger in Spokane – and why?
The cloudburst Thursday afternoon that turned Spokane’s downtown streets into gushing rivers, also created havoc at the massive presses that print The Spokesman-Review newspaper.
Dinner on Wednesday night was the new Japanese izakaya menu at Ruins with The Spokesman-Review colleague and friend Sean Stoops, as Ruins debuted the special menu Wednesday night for a one-month run.
There are hundreds of untold stories about rural health care and precious few resources to tell those stories. Report For America, The Spokesman-Review and the Innovia Foundation have all committed to do something about that.
The magazine said it looked for innovative revenue strategies, impactful journalism and creative audience growth when selecting newspapers for E&P’s annual feature about media game changers.
For more than a century, The Spokesman-Review has been printed in downtown Spokane. That will change in late 2019 or early 2020, when the newspaper’s print publishing operations move to a Spokane Valley industrial park.
Every holiday season, we like to surprise our readers with a Christmas card from The Spokesman-Review staff.
Like all places, there’s typically a big difference between how the locals view their communities versus how the rest of the world views them. It was that very idea that set up one of The Spokesman-Review’s most in-depth series in our newspaper’s 135-year-history: “A Year in the Fields.”
When our editor talks to different community groups about our newspaper’s different missions, he often explains our hope to be a daily instruction manual to life in our community. Then it hit us – we should totally make that book.
Despite uncertainty about markets, the Washington apple crop is coming off the trees and producers are hopeful that talks with Mexico and Canada can wrap up soon to protect two of the most important export markets, a trade expert said Monday.
Recipes must be original and adapted from or inspired by Dorothy Dean.
A judge signed an order Friday permanently barring the Community Colleges of Spokane from releasing unredacted records of the sexual harassment investigation that led Darren Pitcher to resign as acting president of Spokane Falls Community College.
The Washington Attorney General’s office said Wednesday that state lawmakers are subject to the same rules of disclosure that cover other elected officials and employees at state agencies.
We’re about to have a birthday here at The Spokesman-Review. We’re 135 years young. Kinda.
It’s been a privileged perch, and I am grateful. However, politics has changed – and not for the better – and the impact on journalism is profound.