|Title||Authored on||Link to edit Content|
|New local newspaper emerges in Bellingham||
The as-yet-unnamed paper will launch in January with a weekly print edition and a daily report online. Syre hired a colleague of mine, Ron Judd, as executive editor to lead a staff of six to 10 people.
Both Judd and Syre said they respect The Bellingham Herald, the local daily, and want…
|WWU student group to host local journalists, city members for panel discussion on naming of public memorials||2018-01-24|
|"The Liberal Arts on Trial: Charles H. Fisher and Red-Scare Politics at Western Washington College of Education" at the Whatcom Museum||2018-01-24|
|The secret story of the popular Western Washington University president forced out by a Communist-hating newspaper editor||
PERHAPS IT IS the location. Up in the “Fourth Corner” of a state that itself occupies two national margins, news from Whatcom County needs to rank fairly high on the shock meter to attract attention. Accordingly, headlines emanating from Bellingham and its typically even-quieter mainstay,…
|Seattle Times’ Ron Judd to Discuss the ‘Red Scare’ Firing of Former Western President Charles Fisher May 5 at WWU||2015-04-20|
|Library series examines issues of injustice and intolerance||
Bellingham Public Library is hosting a free lecture series, “Intolerance & Injustice: Where We’ve Been, What We’ve Learned,” in April that explores issues of injustice and intolerance in Whatcom County.
|Bellingham Library series examines injustice, intolerance in local communities||2015-03-06|
|Canada, Seattle’s neighbor to the north? Nope, better check your map||
A CENTURY AGO, during America’s expansionist heyday, no one ever saw author and “Manifest Destiny” cheerleader Horace Greeley point across the sweeping expanse of America and urge his eager charges: “Go north, young man!”
|Western Libraries' Heritage Resources starts speaker series to highlight research||2014-10-24|
|Digging into meat pies delivers the scoop on rising gas prices||
A little journalism lesson learned: Sometimes, the best way to find out about something is to stop talking to spokespeople — and start listening to their stomachs.