After magnetizing the city with his pine cone-chucking, whittling antics, Seattle’s tree-climbing dude is back on terra firma.
With bike thefts rampant and often unreported, a lone vigilante might be the savior robbed cyclists need.
El Niño could roar back to life in March, potentially dropping more than 100 inches of snow on the mountains.
“Horses ... had great trouble going from Second to First and several fell, breaking shafts and harness.”
The city released an online map tool for natural hazards.
From the gas tax to the state license service fee—in one chart.
The city and Alta Planning are using the high-tech cycle to assess safety issues like potholes and obstructions.
Fitting, given the city’s reputation for actual clouds and cloud-based computing.
It’s drier near the water, because the city’s weather makes no sense.
The risk of major blazes could increase 600 percent by mid-century, say scientists.
That’s double a U.S. Geological Survey estimate made in 2006.
An interactive tool just released by the city is a step toward transparency as building continues to boom.
Terrible natural disasters will come someday, but most people have a hard time worrying about stuff that isn’t imminent.
The Indy Rezone plan gives breaks to buildings that provide bike, car-share, or bus access.
It’s reportedly easier to maintain than soil and mulch.
Conditions are “quite similar” to those during the Great Seattle Fire of 1889.
Watch it swoop over the horizon with this time-lapse footage.
The Alaskan Way Viaduct is coming down, and a vast new park system is coming up.