“Do your job” is heard from corporate boardrooms to family farms to successful sports teams. It’s both a rallying cry and a nod to individual accountability.
Congressman Dan Newhouse and I don’t always have the same political opinions.
American entrepreneurs’ ability to invent, create and bring products and services to market makes our nation great. Their success generates the tax revenue which fund our schools and puts people to work.
I know an 8-year-old boy who likes all sorts of reptiles. There is, however, one particular stuffed snake that collects dust in the corner of the toy room.
For years, the state has imposed increasingly stringent environmental regulations on manufacturers, producers and those doing business here.
Get this: More people are fleeing big cities for rural areas and some are doing so because they fear a major financial collapse is imminent.
It was probably worse for the Transportation Security Administration officer than it was for me.
The House effort to repeal and replace Obamacare flamed out in spectacular fashion and leaders in Congress seem content to move on to other issues.
“It comes with the job” is a phrase many of us know. Usually, it refers to a hazardous condition or inherent downside that people who go into a certain line of work take as a given condition of employment.
PACCAR’s recent announcement it is teaming with computer chipmaker Nvidia to build driver-less trucks is good for Washington.
Wait. Russian Ambassador Sergey Kislyak also met with members of Hillary’s campaign?
As the ranking Republican on the House Environment Committee, I’ve sat through hours of testimony from environmental special interest groups.
Thank goodness St. Patrick’s Day is upon us. Our country is in need of some Irish humor about now.
In 2003, Democratic Gov. Gary Locke faced a 10 percent revenue hole in the state’s budget. He also stared at a sluggish economy reeling from the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks.
Trump said, “wiretap.”