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  • 'The Taliban Shuffle,' Kim Barker
  • 'The Taliban Shuffle,' Kim Barker

    A former Spokesman-Review reporter digs into Afghanistan and lives to tell about it.
      There you are, hustling to get a fresh angle on the terror attacks in Mumbai. You’ve worked your sources. You’re about to get the scoop from a former Pakistani prime minister at his groomed estate in the countryside. You are the only reporter in the room.
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  • What Are The Chances…
  • What Are The Chances…

    We asked those in the know what to expect in the next decade
      Not necessarily light rail. “It depends on population, density and our willingness to pay for it,” says Meyer, CEO of Spokane Transit Authority. “We’re going to have much better transportation in 10 years that could include more routes and new modes of transportation we don’t have now.
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  • The Decade When Spokane Grew Up (Again)
  • The Decade When Spokane Grew Up (Again)

    Cleaning up the park in the ’70s was great, but Spokane finally became a real city in the 2000s
      The former is widely credited with having jolted to life Spokane’s moribund downtown. Without RPS, Walt Worthy says he may never have rehabilitated the Davenport Hotel which has in eight years become a tourist magnet and the nominal hub of an entire nightlife/arts district.
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  • Abandon Ship

    The Spokesman-Review suffers some of its worst hits yet --� by only losing three people.
      The Spokesman-Review has been dwindling for years, slashing its size and page count and cutting its newsroom staff by almost half. But Spokane’s (former?) paper of record suffered what must be o
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  • Out with a Whimper

      by JACOB H. FRIES & r & & r & & lt;span class= & quot;dropcap & quot; & T & lt;/span & he press release gave no clue; just said reporters were invited to come to the Federal Courthouse last Friday to hear about the "year-long investigation into the River Park Square development project.
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  • Spokane's To-Do List

      by ROBERT HEROLD & r & & r & & lt;span class= & quot;dropcap & quot; & O & lt;/span & ur campaigns, all of them, have been low on octane, which may not be a good thing. It does seem that the deep and wide political fault lines which opened across our city landscape eight years ago may b
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  • Spokane Politics - An Alternative Theory

      By ROBERT HEROLD & r & & r & & lt;span class= & quot;dropcap & quot; & O & lt;/span & ver the past several weeks, The Inlander has printed several well-written columns and articles delving into the mysteries of politics in Spokane. Former Mayor Jack Geraghty, who was interviewed, sees t
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  • Turning the Page

      by ted s. mcgregor jr. & r & & r & & lt;span class= & quot;dropcap & quot; & I & lt;/span & n his remarkable rebuttal to the Washington News Council's "Reporting on Yourself" report, former Spokesman-Review editor Chris Peck was right about one thing: "It's old news," he wrote of the la
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  • Power of Providence

      & & by ROBERT HEROLD & & & r & & r & & lt;span class= & quot;dropcap & quot; & T & lt;/span & he Spokesman-Review's reaction to its own independent audit of the River Park Square coverage calls to mind the New York Times' Frank Rich's recent characterization of the Bush crowd's reaction
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  • Reviewing the Review

      By Ted S. McGregor Jr. & r & & r & & lt;span class= & quot;dropcap & quot; & I & lt;/span & t's been nearly 12 years since the River Park Square project was first announced, and the Spokesman-Review is still trying to figure out how to cover it. To their credit, at least now their befud
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  • Is

      A consulting engineer hired by the owners of a downtown shopping mall concluded that rebar was in the wrong place and weakened a parking barrier that collapsed during a fatal accident last month. Enginee
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  • More Mall Coverage?

      by Kevin Taylor and Ted S. McGregor Jr. & r & & r & & lt;span class= & quot;dropcap & quot; & I & lt;/span & n the wake of the Mayor West recall, independent Spokane journalist Tim Connor wasted little time in reminding Spokesman-Review Editor Steve Smith about his pledge to take a clos
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  • The Zimmer Appraisal

      If every court case is a work in progress, questions posed in depositions can offer a glimpse at where an attorney is taking his or her case. In the deposition of Betsy Cowles taken last month, Gary Ceriani, the lead attorney for
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  • The No Surprises Rule

      In the calculus determining the success or failure of the River Park Square redevelopment project, the stakes have always been higher than just the mall for the Cowles family. After all, their most prized possession, the Spokesman
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  • Front And Center

      Commentary by Robert Herold The changeover of the Spokesman-Review leadership came in the wake of an internal effort to "restore public confidence." Because of acknowledged bias in its coverage of the River Park Square fiasco, the Review's probity had bee
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