Get And Sign Seattle City Ligh Electric Service Application 2007-2021 Form
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How do you feel about the City of Seattle spending 160 Million to build a new fancy police precinct building?I can tell you that the north end of Seattle has been ignored for years despite a huge problem with prostitution, illegal drug use & sales, home break-ins, theft and assaults. Just drive along 99 from 85th to 205th around evening rush hour and later, and it’s easy to spot the working girls and their handlers walking along the road. Much of it is centered along the Aurora-99 corridor,spreading out on both sides. Routinely mail is stolen & forget about having any packages delivered to your door. The home break-ins are increasing, probably to support the drug use. More than once we’ve had to call police due to domestic violence along 145th st. We are anxiously awaiting the build of this police precinct, hoping that it will mean more attention is given to our neighborhoods up here. We also hope that there will be more homeless shelters, affordable housing and treatment centers added to help resolve the social issues since incarceration alone will not solve the problems.
How is the view of Mt. Rainier from Seattle? When is it hard to see the mountain from the city?On clear days the view can be great. From most of Seattle you would need a clear S/SE view. You can get a good view from the UW campus, from Madison Park, the 520 Bridge, I90 Bridge, I5 south bound. Some areas on the hills of West Seattle have great views, some areas on Queen Anne, Capitol Hill (as you crest the hill on Madison or from some of the buildings there), the Volunteer Park Water Tower has a good view. Better to try to look for it early in the morning in the summer months, as other's have said, haze can really interfere.
Amazon moves its largest team out of Seattle. Is it a retaliation against short lived head-tax by Seattle city council? Or it is a warning shot aiming to deter any possible future regulation, by any city or government?It’s simple economics, not “retaliation.” It’s a clear sign that our City Council here has, through actions and words, cemented a “we are hostile-to-more-Amazon-growth-here” stance, and Amazon has gotten the message loud and clear.I’m fine with Amazon expanding in Bellevue (their birthplace), and absolutely would advocate that if I were in senior management at Amazon. The Amazon growth in the South Lake Union area has been blistering, our ability to absorb is not infinite, and it is healthy to grow elsewhere.(snarky meme above; not real, but close)My reply to the always-reliable socialist Council Member Kshama Sawant:Already the mayor has declared it “good for Seattle.”Mayor Durkan says Amazon moving employees to Bellevue is ‘a good thing for Seattle’It’s very clear that Amazon and Bezos personally are too often unfairly vilified by prominent city leaders, particularly by some City Council members, less so the mayor. They should invest where they are welcome. Since they’re not dummies, they will.
Is there a set number of tickets that the police have to hand out each month in Seattle or any other city in the US?Official quotas are illegal, but in most places, officers, more specifically traffic cops, are expected to give out some tickets or warnings over the course of the day or so. They don't have to hand out a certain amount, nor do they have to be tickets. It's not forced, and they can't really be fired if they don't hand out whatever amount the command deems acceptable. Giving out some tickets just shows that the officer was active while on shift, instead of driving around doing nothing. It's not realistic that a traffic cop, would not have seen someone violate a traffic law within a shift. Among the average patrol officer, the amount of tickets they're expected to hand out is much less, especially if the shift was heavy with calls.
How much would backlash the 2008 move of the Seattle Supersonics to Oklahoma City affect a potential 2020 presidential run by the team’s former owner Howard Schultz?None whatsoever. People outside Seattle—even NBA nerds outside Seattle—have completely forgotten it. On the other hand, backlash against a candidate who appears to be considering a run for ego purposes and to split the “Never Trump” vote will run high indeed.
When the working class/working poor are priced out of Seattle, leaving us with a labor/ service industry deficit, how will those jobs be filled?By people commuting many hours daily and/or sharing small spaces with a number of adults, just like they do in more expensive areas.Commuting four hours round trip for a menial job beats zero pay from no job. Sharing a home with unrelated people is often more pleasant than commuting that far.This is how it works in the San Francisco Bay Area, where Silicon Valley studio apartments start around $2000 and San Francisco one bedrooms $3500.
Why didn't the city of Seattle ever use eminent domain laws to force Edith Macefield out of her house and sell that property over for commercial development?There's a house like this in Portland, OR. In this case the city tried to use eminent domain (in fact it used eminent domain to get every other house on the block). In this case, the owner was a lawyer who took the city to court. The city couldn't provide a sufficient public need.Governments can't just take private property, they have to have a good reason to do so (all though how good may depend on the level of corruption of the place the property exists and the relative power of the people that own it).
Should the city of Seattle make another light rail that goes directly downtown from the airport. Are they losing a ton of money to Uber because of the length it takes?No, they should spend the money to make it elevated, so it’s faster. They might be losing business, but they’re not losing money.A downtown to airport ONLY rail system is a money loser. Especially when the airport is not that far from downtown. And the area is so car centric. And Seattle is not that big, not enough people would use it.But the current design, with the multiple at-grade crossings? A disaster.And while they’re at it, they should up-zone the areas around each station.
I'm living in Seattle and disagreeing with the very leftist majority of the city, should I move out? If so, to what place in Washington or Oregon?As other respondents have already mentioned, the rural/urban political divide is quite marked here in the Pacific Northwest. Outside of major cities (Seattle, Portland… that’s about it), you don’t have to travel far to get to a conservative area.I work in the super-liberal city of Eugene, but live about 15 miles away in a rural area. My neighbors are mostly bright-red conservatives - farmers, salt-of-the-earth type folks. Guess what? Despite my liberal-ish political leanings and my daily immersion in university life, I like, and even admire, many of my conservative neighbors. Sometimes I align myself more closely with them than I do with members of my own political ilk. We know we can choose to agree, or to agree to disagree. We’re grownups.Listening to decent, moral, sane people all across the political spectrum is the key to understanding each other and getting along. Just about any medium-sized town in the Northwest should be able to provide you with that.