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We know our relationship will be tested again in the years to come. But this year has shown us that we can survive those challenges as long as we keep cooperation at the heart of co-management.
Community Events, June 2016
In response to the one-liner from Paul Tweiten on page A4 of the April 29 Herald — his thinking for his one-sentence “letter” contains two important aspects: The first is realizing that Trump will be President.
This spirit of giving speaks to the growing economic strength of the Suquamish Tribe; the Tribe was the seventh-largest public sector employer in Kitsap County in 2013, according to the Kitsap Economic Development Alliance, and its enterprises were the second-largest source of jobs in the county. But this spirit of giving also speaks to the Tribe’s culture of caring and sharing — a culture that is a vital part of our local safety net.
By 2025, the city’s population is expected to increase from the current 10,000 (many people believe it’s more than that now) to almost 15,000, according to the city’s Comprehensive Plan.
Salmon management has become increasingly difficult as salmon populations decline across western Washington. Tribal and state co-managers are struggling with how to manage the crumbs of a disappearing resource.