Week In Review | KUOW News and Information

Week In Review

Friday, 12:00 - 1:00 p.m. and 7:00 - 8:00 p.m. on KUOW

KUOW's Bill Radke and his guests make sense of the week's news.

Add your two cents: Leave a voicemail at (206) 685-2526; Tweet using #KUOWwir or post to KUOW's Facebook page. Please note that comments may be shared on air. 

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Today's panel: Chris Vance, Hanna Brooks Olsen, host Bill Radke and Phyllis Fletcher.
KUOW Photo/Bond Huberman

Levi Guerra, a Vancouver, Washington elector has said that she will join the “Hamilton electors” and not vote for Donald Trump. Washington state has 12 electors who should be voting for Hillary Clinton since she won the popular vote in the state. 

'Week in Review' panel Sydney Brownstone, Bill Radke, Chris Vance and Sherman Alexie.
KUOW Photo/Kara McDermott

We're back with the first Week In Review since the election and let's be honest: We're not going to talk about much else this hour. 

What will you do now that Donald J. Trump is president-elect? What will a Trump presidency mean for liberal cities like Seattle? And are you brave or foolish enough to talk politics this Thanksgiving?

'Week in Review' panelists Bill Radke, Knute Berger, Joni Balter and Eli Sanders.
KUOW Photo/Bond Huberman

It is the last Week In Review before election day. We’ll be talking about the tightening polls and what local races to watch for on election night.

Also Vancouver has been dealing with an affordable housing crisis. They decided to put a tax on foreign buyers as a way to cool the housing market, and it’s working. But where will those buyers go? And should Seattle consider something similar?

'Week in Review' panel Sherman Alexie, Phyllis Fletcher, Rob McKenna and Bill Radke.
KUOW Photo/Kara McDermott

What do you do if you’re an anti-Trump Republican or anti-Hillary Democrat? Should you vote for a third party candidate?          

And this week the Brady Walkinshaw campaign released its first attack ad against opponent Pramila Jayapal in the 7th Congressional District race. After the ad was released Jayapal's campaign accused the ad of being racist and misogynistic. Was the ad “Trump-like?”

'Week in Review' panel Sydney Brownstone, C.R. Douglas, Brier Dudley and Bill Radke.
KUOW Photo/Kara McDermott

Did Governor Jay Inslee and Bill Bryant change any minds during this week's gubernatorial debate? What are the arguments for and against spending $54 billion on Sound Transit 3? And this week, Seattle teachers, students and parents wore Black Lives Matter shirts to class - what did we learn? Finally, should presidential candidates be doing stand-up comedy?

'Week in Review' panel Erica C. Barnett, Bill Radke and Jonathan Martin.
KUOW Photo/Kara McDermott

How will Donald Trump's campaign troubles affect down-ballot Republicans in Washington? Should Seattle allow camping on public land? What are the arguments for and against extreme risk protection orders? Do Seattle's hotel workers need more protections? And is Seattle about to get walloped by the storm of the century?

'Week in Review' panel Josh Feit, Sarah Stuteville, Joni Balter and Bill Radke.
KUOW Photo/Bond Huberman

Are liberal lobbyists writing Seattle's laws? Should Washington put a carbon tax on fossil fuels? And what can Vancouver, B.C. teach Seattle about safe injection sites for drug users?

We'll talk about these stories and more on KUOW's Week in Review. Listen to the live discussion Fridays at noon and follow the online discussion @KUOW and #KUOWwir. 

This week we're debating debate winners and losers

Sep 30, 2016
Week in Review guest host C.R. Douglas.
KUOW Photo/Joshua McNichols

How did the first presidential debate play here in Washington? What did we learn from the second debate between Governor Jay Inslee and challenger Bill Bryant? And the Barefoot Bandit is out of prison and has a new job … working for his lawyer?

KUOW photo/Bond Huberman

After last week’s announcement by Seattle Mayor Ed Murray to put the plans for the new North Precinct building on hold, protesters interrupted a City Council meeting. What new issues are they raising with the city?

From left, Zaki Hamid, Eli Sanders, Ijeoma Oluo and Bill Radke.
KUOW Photo/Isolde Raftery

Seattle Mayor Ed Murray has announced that the plans for the new North Precinct building will be put on hold. He says the city needs to consider the cost of the building and impact it will have on communities of color. What should happen as the city re-draws the plan?                

studio record
KUOW Photo

How should Seattle use millions of dollars to end homelessness in the city? According to two new reports, it should redirect resources from transitional housing to more permanent housing programs. How will the city tackle these recommendations?

Meanwhile, Seattle City Council is considering a controversial ordinance that would change how the city conducts homeless encampment evictions. What is the conversation around these evictions really about?               

studio record
KUOW Photo

Donald Trump visited Washington, Mexico and Arizona this week where he delivered a speech on immigration. What effect does his anti-immigration, anti-refugee rhetoric have on minority groups living in this country?             

From left: Eli Sanders, Joni Balter, Rob McKenna and Bill Radke
KUOW Photo/Amina Al-Sadi

This week we learned from the Seattle Times that Sound Transit has gone over budget on a few of their transportation projects: 86 percent over budget to be exact. How does that factor into a voter's decision to approve or deny the Sound Transit 3 plan on the ballots this November?

KUOW Photo/Bond Huberman

Seattle Mayor Ed Murray has plans for a new North Seattle police precinct. At $149 million, the building would be one of the most expensive police precincts in the country. The plan has sparked protests and pushback from a community that believes it’s an overpriced military-like bunker. Given that Seattle Police Department is under federal investigation for excessive use of force and bias, is this bad city planning?

From left, Sydney Brownstone, Bill Radke, Ijeoma Oluo and Jonathan Martin.
KUOW Photo/Isolde Raftery

Seattle City Council passed a law that would prevent landlords from discriminating against potential tenants. It is another step towards preventing inequity. But can the city fix the larger issue of affordability?

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