The Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals ruled on June 27 that culverts that block salmon from more than 1,000 miles of streams in Western Washington violate treaties between Tribal governments and the United States.
A Kitsap Animal Control officer was seriously injured in an attack by a dog in Port Orchard on June 20.
After the maistang pole was raised, the dances were danced and the songs were sung during Midsommarfest June 18, thunder peals pounded and lightning flashed, followed by a torrential downpour.
Last year, the event had a record number of participants, with more than 400 walkers and runners joining KHS volunteers and staff. The PetsWALK raised more than $23,000 in support of the animal shelter.
For the third year in a row, Chief Kitsap Academy has a 100 percent graduation rate. Through the school’s version of the Running Start program, five students graduated with 28 hours of college credit. Several were the first in their families to graduate from high school.
Kitsap Transit executive director John Clauson will meet with county residents beginning tomorrow, June 18, in the first of a series of public meetings centered on plans to develop a high-speed passenger ferry route into Seattle.
KINGSTON — In response to the June 2 findings of the State Auditor regarding the loss of public funds at the Port of Kingston, port Executive Director Jim Pivarnik is recommending that the port take prudent action.
City will hire code enforcement officer to help crack down on owners who don't keep their properties up to code.
The hardest-working band around might not be Modest Mouse or 5 Seconds Of Summer. The average age in this group is 12, and when these musicians aren’t performing they’re likely doing homework. It’s the Kingston Middle School band.
Poulsbo man returns unexpected $6,000 deposit in his bank account only to discover it was a scam. Now Kitsap Credit Union is demanding he repay them, too.
Dr. Michelle Reid, South Kitsap School District superintendent, is leaving to assume the same role at Northshore School District in Bothell.
At 8 p.m. Monday, June 13, local members of the LGBTQ+ community and allies gathered at Evergreen Park in Bremerton for a candlelight vigil in honor of the people who lost their lives or loved ones during the attack at gay nightclub Pulse in Orlando, Florida, resulting in 49 deaths.
Keith Svarthumle, who was one of Lund’s foremen and a long-time PW employee, had been unofficially serving as his assistant, Lund told council members, and he wanted to make it official. And they agreed.
A well-known supporter of Bremerton died June 14. H. Emily Moshay died about 10 p.m. under the care of hospice and the watchful eyes of her son and daughter.
The city will have completed a job description by June 15. Starting June 20, the city will conduct a job search. The plan calls for interviewing the finalist for the position Aug. 15.
The city has let a contract to have the two condemned houses on 8th Avenue and above Centennial Park surveyed for hazardous materials so they can be torn down.
The City Council has voted to replace the city's annual budget planning with a two-year budget process. At the June 8 meeting, Finance Director Deborah Booher presented the pros and cons of the a two-year, or biennial, budget planning process.
The torch used to kick off the 2016 Special Olympics Washington was carried through Kitsap County Thursday, June 2, thanks to the cooperation of local law enforcement agencies.
The measure raises the port district’s property tax levy from 15 to 22 cents per $1,000 of assessed property valuation. The increase will generate $62,000 a year for the port district, up from $45,445 in 2012.
Patrick Hatchel and John Lane ran a friendly campaign. It’s doubtful it could have been friendlier.