Reporter Rolf Boone covers business news for The Olympian. He can be reached at 360-754-5403 or email@example.com.
Capital Medical Center and the United Food and Commercial Workers, Local 21, have come to terms on a new, three-year contract.
The new contract applies to more than 180 service, technical and office workers at the west-side hospital, according to a news release.
"While the issues at hand were tough and at times the discussions became very passionate, both the hospital and the union are united in our understanding of the very difficult and uncertain health care environment we are operating in," Capital Chief Executive Jim Geist said in a statement.
The Mount Rainier is set to return to the Port of Olympia marine terminal on Wednesday where it will load logs through June 25.
The Port of Olympia commission will consider at its next commission meeting whether to approve a $3 million settlement with International Paper, one of the largest paper companies in the world.
Indian Summer Golf & Country Club, like every other organization and company in the country, has emerged from the recession and now is focused on the future.
Representatives of Seattle-based Fortune Bank will meet with Tumwater officials June 20 to discuss a new multifamily development, according to a development review committee agenda.
Olympia Olive Oil and Vinegars, the popular downtown retailer of olive oil, is planning to expand to other locations in Western Washington, including Thurston County. It already has opened a second location, in Puyallup.
Carbon fiber paddleboard and surfboard maker Kitson Boards, which began as a home-based business in Olympia about a year ago, will have a dedication ceremony for its new location on Friday.
The Global Wisdom has returned to the Port of Olympia to load logs through early next week.
The Port of Olympia Commission is set to consider financial adjustments to its capital investment plan and a $20 million bond issue to help pay for it, the ports finance director said Tuesday.
Downtown Olympia businesses received mostly positive remarks about how they treated their customers after three secret shoppers -- a teen, a middle-aged couple and a senior citizen -- spent several days downtown in April and May and then reported their findings to the Olympia Lacey Tumwater Visitor & Convention Bureau.