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Last year, Bellevue College’s foundation luncheon raised nearly $250,000 to go toward academic and need-based scholarships and educational opportunities for all of its students. This year, BC will lean on former Seattle Seahawk Mack Strong to best the fundraiser total.
Local bands, friends playing fundraiser concert at Ground Zero March 28 to help Briana Brooke-Merritt raise the $3,000 she needs to go help build toilets and sinks in Cape Verde.
School awarded $10,000 to help fund its Engineering Projects in the Community (EPICS) program and increase student interest in science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) fields.
On Monday, Sen. Cyrus Habib (D-Kirkland) and Rep. Ross Hunter (D-Medina) introduced a bills SB 5808 in the senate and HB 2194 in the house, which would raise the tax on cigarettes by 50 cents per pack. Money from the proposed tax would go to help pay for research, prevention and care of the deadly effects they have.
The Bellevue School District is taking advantage of historically low interest rates saving taxpayers $8 million annually.
Since 2011, students in the program at Bellevue College have been able to attend support meetings each week with trained peer mentors to help with group classes and discussions, their parents have been able to receive training and they’ve been able to fin assistance with community engagement and education.
Bellevue Arts Museum opens new exhibit 'Read My Pins' a collection of former U.S. Secretary of State Madeleine Albright's brooches. Albright, who was in Bellevue this week discussed the significance of some of her favorite pins.
Prototype Northwest started as a crowd-funded group with the goal of building a sustainable method for creating filament or “ink” for 3D printers.
Eastside native Brandon Ivie, fresh off his hugely success directorial run of “A Christmas Story” late last year, is returning to The 5th Avenue next month to direct its newest musical “Jasper in Deadland” and he’s bringing with him Broadway talent.
Four years ago Sammamish High School officials rolled out a new educational plan with the help of a $5 million grant and a clear vision, redesigning curriculum to focus on problem-based learning.
Village Theatre’s next season is sure to have something appealing for all audiences, said Steve Tomkins, the theater’s artistic director, following last weeks announcement of the upcoming schedule.
Coach Kyle Barber said the turnout was more than he imagined from the student population and after seeing their determination and their skills he and 23 students traveled to Victoria, British Columbia, Canada to compete in the Collegiate DECA Pacific Northwest Career Development Conference.
On March 20, Hussain will be joined by an all-star cast of Indian and Celtic musicians at the Moore Theatre as part of his latest tour, “Celtic Connections: The Pulse of the World,” a 22-day, 15-city run showcasing the connection between each of the musical cultures.
Open Window eighth-grade student Eliana Blachman will face off against other state students March 27 at Pacific Lutheran University for the right to represent Washington at the geography championships in Washington, D.C., in May.
Owners John Robertson and Scott Hansen's passion for suds and hops, paired with the mad genius of head brewer Tony Powell, has crafted an ideal recipe for success.
A new program through tech giant Microsoft is helping local nonprofits with millions of dollars in financing thanks to the software company’s generous employees.
Two days before Interlake High School went into lockdown following alleged threats and rumors of a shooting the Bellevue School District and Bellevue Police Department held a joint seminar discussing what to do in an active shooter situation.
Twelve years ago the Bullseye Glass Company launched its first Emerge competition as a way to showcase the talent of artists working in kiln-glass.
Working groups for each of the universities had only met once before Wednesday's meeting, but talks will continue every other week until they decide if a partnership is mutually beneficial, according to board chairman Steve Miller.
Those in attendance spent the majority of the time listening and talking to each other about the keys to a healthy community, which Eastside Leadership president James Whitfield listed as "basic needs, health and wellness, education, economy, arts and culture, neighborhoods and communities and a healthy environment."