Saturday night’s performances at 15 venues include nationally renowned bassist Essiet Essiet, Seattle vocalist Greta Matassa, and local favorites such as as Joe Baque, Steven Bentley, Ariel Calabria, Steve Luceno and Michael Olson.
A breach in a vendor's system that processes online sales of hunting and fishing licenses in Idaho, Oregon and Washington state exposed several million records containing buyers' personal information, officials said Friday.
On Thursday, the National Park Service celebrated its 100th birthday. Its second century began with it a daunting task: Make America’s best idea better and do so while facing underfunding, overcrowding, privatization and global warming. The agency’s success will likely be determined by how well it broadens its base of support.
After so many late-career missteps and lazy cash grabs that have diminished his reputation as one of America’s great screen actors — “Dirty Grandpa” anyone? — it’s wonderful to see Robert De Niro thoroughly engaged in a role that proves beyond a shadow of a doubt that he still has greatness in him. In a role that’s meaty and demanding, he delivers a performance that’s not showy, but rather quietly powerful and deeply affecting.
State Fish and Wildlife Commission approved the new licenses at a meeting earlier this month. The Fish Washington license is a combination license with several key endorsements. The other is a combination license for seniors.
The Love Our Local Fest is a place to shop for locally made foods, arts and crafts; listen to local bands and watch local performers; and to get acquainted with entrepreneurs, activist groups and nonprofits.
The Trans-Siberian Orchestra has announced a 61-city North American tour, beginning Nov. 17 in Youngstown, Ohio, and finishing New Year’s Eve at Seattle’s Key Arena and Cleveland’s Quicken Loans Arena. Now celebrating 20 years, the progressive rock group will play its “The Ghosts of Christmas Eve” tour at 105 shows. Tickets go on sale Sept. 16 (Sept. 7-9 for fan club members).
Actor, writer and director John Schneider, known for his past role on the "Dukes of Hazzard" and current role on "The Haves and the Have Nots," thought the first flood he experienced at his Louisiana production studio was bad but says he now knows there are different levels of what's considered "bad."