Wednesday, November 8, 2017

FILM: What's hitting movie theaters this Friday

Posted By on Wed, Nov 8, 2017 at 2:16 PM

A-plus Photoshop skills, guys.
  • A-plus Photoshop skills, guys.

We saw some bad moms ringing in the holidays last week, and now we've got some bad dads doing the same thing. Whether or not you care is up for you to decide.

Here are the three new film releases you can catch this weekend in theaters.

DADDY’S HOME 2
Yes, they're allowing Mel Gibson to be in movies again. See, it's funny, because he plays Mark Wahlberg's dad, and they both wear leather jackets and tight-fitting T-shirts, and they don't show emotion and they're super MANLY. And it's even funnier that the great John Lithgow is playing Will Ferrell's dad, and they both wear cheesy Christmas sweaters and hug a lot, and are therefore NOT manly. Now that's comedy! Rated PG-13.

THE KILLING OF A SACRED DEER (3½ stars)
The director of The Lobster returns with another unsettling provocation, this one about a surgeon with a weird connection to an even weirder teenage boy. Critic Eric D. Snider dug the movie's creepy, deadpan style, all the while recognizing you may very well not. Rated R.

MURDER ON THE ORIENT EXPRESS (1½ stars)
Kenneth Branagh directs and plays iconic detective Hercule Poirot in the second big-screen, star-studded adaptation of the 1934 Agatha Christie whodunit. The true mystery of this version, says critic MaryAnn Johanson, is why it was made in the first place. Rated PG-13.
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Two contested judicial races in Spokane result in two incumbent victories

Posted By on Wed, Nov 8, 2017 at 12:19 PM

Tony Hazel, a former county deputy prosecutor appointed in April by Gov. Jay Inslee, will remain a Spokane County Superior Court Judge after defeating county public defender Jocelyn Cook by a wide margin.
  • Tony Hazel, a former county deputy prosecutor appointed in April by Gov. Jay Inslee, will remain a Spokane County Superior Court Judge after defeating county public defender Jocelyn Cook by a wide margin.

Two Spokane judges drew challengers in this year's election; both have retained their seats.

Spokane County Superior Court
Judge Tony Hazel defeated Spokane County public defender Jocelyn Cook, with 62 percent of the vote to Cook's 38 percent.

Hazel, a former Spokane County deputy prosecutor appointed by Gov. Jay Inslee in April to take the seat of the late Judge Sam Cozza, was endorsed by scores of jurists, including several judges in Spokane, state Supreme Court justices and at least 80 more attorneys.

Throughout her campaign, Cook sought to draw attention to what she believes is a flawed judicial appointment and election system in the state, asserting that those endorsements that Hazel touted as indicators of his qualifications for judges represent an inherent conflict of interest.

Spokane Municipal Court
Judge Tracy Staab defeated Adam Papini, a prosecutor who works in municipal court, with about 72 percent of the vote.

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Spokane turns down oil & coal train Prop 2; opponents vastly outspent proponents

Posted By on Wed, Nov 8, 2017 at 11:25 AM


Early election totals show that Spokane voters largely 
DANIEL WALTERS PHOTO
  • Daniel Walters photo
aligned with the rail, coal and oil industries who called on voters to reject Proposition 2.

The local initiative would have levied a fine on owners that send train cars of uncovered coal or untreated crude oil on trains through the city by making it a civil infraction to do so.

As of the first count on election night, Tuesday, Nov. 8, 58.31 percent of voters said "no" to the proposition, and 41.69 percent said "yes." About 22.5 percent of Spokane County voters turned in their ballots.

The results were applauded by Michael Cathcart, spokesman for the Committee to Protect Spokane’s Economy, the opposition group, which was funded mostly by industries that would've been impacted.

“We’re encouraged by the early returns demonstrating community support for defeating a misguided plan to ban oil and coal traffic through the city," Cathcart says in an emailed statement. "With the city’s own legal advisors saying for more than a year Proposition 2 was unenforceable and potentially illegal, a no vote was the only responsible way to avoid costly lawsuits that would waste city resources from more important things.”

Jim Lee, chairman of proponent committee Safer Spokane, thanked all their volunteers and supporters, and said while they knew it was a long shot, they hadn't expected the opposition to raise more than a quarter of a million dollars, or spend so much on advertising, to defeat the measure.

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Council: Burke to join Beggs, Mumm; Prop 2 fails, Wick, Peetz lead Valley insurgency

Posted By on Wed, Nov 8, 2017 at 9:21 AM

At 28, Kate Burke will become the youngest member of the Spokane City Council. She received nearly 60 percent of the vote in northeast Spokane's District 1; her election maintains the council's six-member liberal majority. - YOUNG KWAK PHOTO
  • Young Kwak photo
  • At 28, Kate Burke will become the youngest member of the Spokane City Council. She received nearly 60 percent of the vote in northeast Spokane's District 1; her election maintains the council's six-member liberal majority.

INLANDER ELECTION CENTRAL

Entering Election Day, Spokane's city council leaned heavily toward liberal/progressive philosophies and policies; that'll continue to be the case after all the ballots are counted.

Not all of the mailed ballots are in, and just over one-third of you voted — 34.16 percent of the nearly 305,000 registered voters in Spokane County. All numbers have been updated to reflect Wednesday afternoon's newest ballot count.

In the District 1 race, Kate Burke will join the council after breezing past Tim Benn. Breean Beggs (District 2), serving the rest of his first term, and Candace Mumm (District 3), beginning her second, retained their seats as well:

District 1 (Northeast Spokane, including Hillyard)
Running to replace term-limited Councilwoman Amber Waldref:
Kate Burke 58.3% • Tim Benn 41.7%

District 2 (South Hill, Browne's Addition, West Plains, most of Downtown)
Beggs was appointed to City Council in February 2016:
Breean Beggs 57.9% • Andy Dunau 42.1%

District 3 (Northwest Spokane, from West Central to Indian Trail)
Mumm, the incumbent, was elected in 2013:
Candace Mumm 53.1% • Matthew Howes 46.9%

Proposition 2
• By 57.5 to 42.5 percent, Spokane voters rejected the ballot initiative that would have fined owners of oil and coal trains who did not take steps to make their cargo safer; there were significant questions regarding the proposition's legality, and the industry-funded opposition raised more than $160,000; Prop 2 backers brought in less than $6,000.

Spokane Superior Court, Position 6
• Tony Hazel, appointed to replace the late Sam Cozza in May, defeated Spokane County public defender Jocelyn Cook with 61.6 percent of the vote.

Spokane Municipal Court, District 1
• Adam Papini, a city prosecutor who continued to run after being charged with a DUI in Cheney in June, lost to incumbent Tracy Staab, receiving just 26.3 percent of the vote.

Spokane Public Schools, Position 5 • Incumbent Mike Wiser, appointed to the school board in March, received 62.9 percent of the vote to Jennifer Thomas' 37.1 percent. Another school board member, Deana Brower, was unopposed.


MORE NOTABLE RACES

A libertarian, defiantly far-right majority on Spokane Valley's city council is giving way to a more centrist group of candidates, shifting the balance of power in the city of nearly 100,000; Mayor Rod Higgins, in a race that finally has been called, defeated Chris Jackson by 271 votes. (winners in bold type; incumbents in italics):

District 1:
Rod Higgins 50.8% • Chris Jackson 49.2%
District 2: Brandi Peetz 57.1%Caleb Collier 42.9%
District 4: Ben Wick 58.6%Ed Pace 41.4%
District 5: Pamela Haley 61.4% • Angie Beem 38.6%
District 7: Linda (Hatcher) Thompson 56.5%Mike Munch 43.5%

7th Legislative District • Bordered by British Columbia on the north and Idaho to the east, it consists of parts of Spokane and Okanogan and all of Stevens, Pend Oreille and Ferry counties: Republican Sen. Shelly Short of Addy and Rep. Jacquelin Maycumber of Republic, who succeeded Short in February, won with 68 and 67 percent, respectively.

For the first time in 91 years, Seattle elected a woman mayor: Jenny Durkan, a former U.S. Attorney, defeated urban planner Cary Moon 56 percent to 44 percent and will succeed former city councilman Tim Burgess, who replaced scandal-plagued Ed Murray in September. Bertha Knight Landes was the city's mayor from 1926-28. (Seattle Times)

In Seattle's eastside suburbs, Manka Dhingra defeated Jinyoung Englund by 10 points in the 45th District; her victory gives Democrats control of the Washington State Senate, which had been the only legislative body on the West Coast held by Republicans, and returns one-party rule to Olympia for the first time in four years. (Seattle Times, New York Times)
How will Democratic control of the state Senate affect policy decisions in Washington? The Spokesman-Review's Jim Camden points to seven potential changes in Olympia.

In Virginia, Democratic lieutenant governor and physician Ralph Northam was elected governor, defeating former Republican National Committee chair Ed Gillespie; the party also swept statewide offices and is poised to flip the state's House of Delegates, where the GOP had held a commanding 66-34 advantage. (Washington Post)
Phil Murphy, who ran on a platform including aa $15 minimum wage and legalizing marijuana, took back New Jersey's statehouse from Chris Christie, who leaves his two terms in office as one of the nation's least popular governors. (New York Times)
Analysis: President Trump's election-night tweets made a bad night for Republicans much worse for himself. (Washington Post)


IN OTHER NEWS

Harvey Weinstein is even worse than you thought he was
The sordid tale of the Hollywood mogul, accused of sexually assaulting multiple women, now includes an army of spies — private investigators, including former members of Mossad, Israel's intelligence agency — hired by Weinstein to harass and intimidate actresses and journalists, according to the New Yorker's Ronan Farrow.
These 63 women have accused Weinstein of sexual harassment and assault. (Vanity Fair)

Trump to Kim: "Do not try us"
President Trump, addressing South Korea's parliament, had a characteristically blunt message for North Korean leader Kim Jong-un. Trump is now in China for high-stakes talks with President Xi Jinping on his five-nation, 12-day tour of Asia. (BBC, New York Times)
During his speech, the president departed from Asian security concerns to promote his Trump National Golf Course in New Jersey. (Washington Post)
"America First" means putting human rights last during Trump's trip to Asia. (Vox)

Arrest in Valley slaying
A multi-agency manhunt lasting several hours ended yesterday with the arrest by Spokane police of 37-year-old David Campbell, accused of stabbing to death a woman believed to be his ex-girlfriend earlier in the day in Spokane Valley. (Spokesman-Review)
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Tuesday, November 7, 2017

Avista and utility commission holding open meetings Wednesday afternoon, evening

Posted By on Tue, Nov 7, 2017 at 4:38 PM


On Wednesday, Eastern Washington residents will get two chances to give input on where they get their electricity from and how much that electricity costs.

First up, the Washington Utilities and Transportation 
avista_logo1.jpg
Commission will host  an afternoon session from 1 pm to 3 pm, Wednesday, Nov. 8, at Spokane Valley City Hall, that will include a presentation and chance to comment on Avista's 2017 Electric Integrated Resource Plan.

The plan spells out where the utility produces electricity, and where it plans to get electricity from over the next 20 years.

Environmental groups such as the Sierra Club have criticized Avista's plan as being out of touch, as the utility is one of the few remaining owners of the Colstrip coal power plant in southeastern Montana that plans to rely on the facility well after 2030.

Avista is planning to use the facility until at least 2037, which could put Eastern Washington ratepayers at risk of a hike in prices if other owners pull out of the project as well, says Caleb Heeringa, a Sierra Club spokesman.

They contrast Avista's decision with Puget Sound Energy in western Washington, which plans to close two of the four units at Colstrip by 2022, and recently filed a settlement that assumed the other units wouldn't be used past 2027.

In the evening, the UTC will hold a public comment hearing with Avista, this time on the utility's General Rate Case, which sets how much electricity will cost, and as proposed, would reflect an increased cost for Washington state customers. The hearing is at 6 pm, at the Northeast Community Center, 4001 N. Cook St. in Spokane.
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How would Stuckart's campaign finance proposals affect a run for mayor?

Posted By on Tue, Nov 7, 2017 at 4:18 PM

City Council President Ben Stuckart wants to reform the way elections are conducted in the city of Spokane. - DANIEL WALTERS PHOTO
  • Daniel Walters photo
  • City Council President Ben Stuckart wants to reform the way elections are conducted in the city of Spokane.

Last year, City Council President Ben Stuckart announced he was running for mayor — in 2019.

Sure, Stuckart ended up dropping his mayoral ambitions to run against Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers, then dropping those national ambitions to deal with family health issues.

But recently, two things have happened: First, the buzz about whether Stuckart may run for mayor, after all, has increased significantly — speculation that Stuckart has neither confirmed nor exactly denied.

Second, Stuckart announced a proposal to dramatically overhaul the city's campaign finance system for mayor, city council and municipal court races.

So that leads to the obvious question: If Stuckart runs for mayor, would his campaign finance changes make it easier or harder for him to win?

That depends on the sort of candidate he's up against.


Stuckart's plan would make it much easier for a candidate to start fundraising late:

It wasn't absurd to announce his run for mayor three years early, Stuckart told us last year, it was necessary. That's the sort of head start that fundraising takes.

"I think I’m going to have to start on fundraising in early 2017," he said then. "Because I think it’s going to take quite a bit."

After all, Mayor David Condon had started fundraising for his reelection almost immediately after winning his first term. The fact that he'd built up such a huge campaign war chest — nearly $170,000 before 2015 hit — may have contributed to the fact that Condon only attracted a relative unknown as his challenger.

Stuckart's plan, by contrast, would only allow donations to a candidate to occur during the year of the election.

“I’m cutting my own knees off if [I decide to run],” Stuckart says. “If I’m going to announce for mayor, it’s gotta to be next year. And then I’m going to be announcing for mayor, and not be able to raise money and use my built-in advantage.“

Stuckart argues that incumbents would be hurt by his reforms. Incumbents currently have a long time to raise money and an easier time using their position to attract funds.

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It's Election Day! Plus: more details on the Texas gunman, morning headlines

Posted By on Tue, Nov 7, 2017 at 9:23 AM


ON INLANDER.COM


NEWS: After the Inlander published a story saying Spokane's Center for Justice isn't supporting a ballot initiative aiming to protect from an oil-train catastrophe, executive director Rick Eichstaedt said he voted for the ballot measure anyway.

SPORTS: Meet WSU quarterback Luke Falk, the Pac-12's all-time passing leader.


IN OTHER NEWS

Ideally, this is what Spokane-area ballot drop boxes should look like today. - CALEB WALSH ILLUSTRATION
  • Caleb Walsh illustration
  • Ideally, this is what Spokane-area ballot drop boxes should look like today.
Go vote!
It's Election Day, everyone. There are important races for city council, judge and the school board. Chances are, you haven't cast your ballot yet (only about 22 percent of ballots in Spokane have been turned in so far), so go ahead and do that today (polls close at 8 pm) before it's too late. (Spokesman-Review)

Check out the Inlander's election coverage here.

No special treatment
Eastern Washington quarterback Gage Gubrud and linebacker Kirk Calhoun are facing a charge of obstruction after they tried to prevent police from arresting their friend Saturday night in Cheney. Neither will play Saturday when the Eagles visit North Dakota. (KREM)

Child abuse in the Valley
A 22-year-old Spokane Valley man named Brandon Oquendo told deputies that he hit a baby only 21 months old in the back of the head because she passed in front of him while he played Xbox. The baby was sent to Providence Sacred Heart Medical Center with a collapsed lung and bleeding brain. (Spokesman-Review)

Texas killer's violent past
More details are emerging about the gunman who killed 26 people in a Texas church. In the years before the massacre, Devin Kelley beat his wife, cracked his toddler stepson's skull, abused his dog and was kicked out of the Air Force. Still, he should never have been able to buy the rifle he used in the shooting.

The Air Force admitted yesterday that it failed to enter his domestic violence history into a database that would have blocked Kelley from buying the gun. President Trump says tougher gun laws would not have stopped the shooting; when asked if he would entertain "extreme vetting" on guns, Trump got annoyed. (New York Times, Washington Post)
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Monday, November 6, 2017

UPDATED: Center for Justice's Rick Eichstaedt will vote for Proposition 2

Though he still has doubts about the legality of anti-oil and -coal train ballot initiative

Posted By on Mon, Nov 6, 2017 at 4:36 PM

Former Spokane Riverkeeper Rick Eichstaedt, now executive director of the Center for Justice, has decided to vote for the "Safer Spokane" ballot initiative Proposition 2 targeting oil and coal trains, though he's not sure it's legal.
  • Former Spokane Riverkeeper Rick Eichstaedt, now executive director of the Center for Justice, has decided to vote for the "Safer Spokane" ballot initiative Proposition 2 targeting oil and coal trains, though he's not sure it's legal.


UPDATED: In a Facebook post on Saturday, Nov. 4, the Center for Justice's Rick Eichstaedt wrote that he's decided to vote for the ballot measure anyway, even though he's not sure if it's legal:

So I've been quoted as critical of Proposition [2.] I do have my doubts as to its legality, but I am voting for it. We need to do something to address the danger of oil trains through our community — even if Proposition 1 is struck down by the Courts, it sends a strong message that the voters of Spokane care about the issue and want action. So vote "yes" for Proposition 2!

In particular, Eichstaedt argues that the notion that the city will have to pay to defend the legality of the initiative if it passes is false. He cites a case where the city of Sequim not only refused to defend an initiative that passed in 1998, it sued the person who brought the initiative forward.


The Center for Justice has often been front and center when it comes to fighting to protect the environment. Not only has the organization's Spokane Riverkeeper frequently advocated for the health of the river, but the center was part of the coalition that brought a lawsuit against BNSF Railway for violating the Clean Water Act by failing to prevent coal chunks from spilling from uncovered coal trains into Washington state rivers.

So you might expect that the center would be championing the "Safer Spokane" November ballot initiative that aims to
prevent oil-train catastrophe by fining owners of certain oil and coal train cars that pass through Spokane.

But it isn't.

"We’re not taking a position," Center for Justice Executive Director Rick Eichstaedt says. "We actively support efforts [to solve] problems with coal and oil trains. [But] our position would be we don’t know, at the end of the day, if this is going to be the right solution."

Ultimately, Eichstaedt, the former Spokane Riverkeeper, isn't convinced that there's a clear path forward that would allow the initiative to survive an inevitable court challenge.

Federal law, through the Federal Railroad Safety Act of 1970 and the Interstate Commerce Commission Termination Act, reserves nearly all the authority of regulating train traffic for the federal government. Courts have repeatedly held that ICCTA overrides all "state laws that may reasonably be said to have the effect of managing or governing rail transportation, while permitting the continued application of laws having a more remote or incidental effect on rail transportation."

With a few very narrow exceptions, that federal authority overrides any attempt to establish local rules.

"What I can say, is that the doctrine of preemption of local regulation is very exhaustive," Eichstaedt says. "They’ve got a tough road ahead to make this law stick. Things like speed limits have been struck down. Limits on idling trains to avoid air quality impacts have been struck down."

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Falk leads WSU to victory, keeps up assault on Pac-12, NCAA record books

Posted By on Mon, Nov 6, 2017 at 3:13 PM

Luke Falk threw for 337 yards, rallying Washington State past Stanford 24-21 and giving Falk the Pac-12's all-time record for passing yardage. He now has 13,801 yards with the possibility of playing in four more games. - WSU ATHLETICS
  • WSU Athletics
  • Luke Falk threw for 337 yards, rallying Washington State past Stanford 24-21 and giving Falk the Pac-12's all-time record for passing yardage. He now has 13,801 yards with the possibility of playing in four more games.

Luke Falk, who walked on to the Cougars' roster four years ago, is now the Pac-12's all-time passing leader with 13,801 yards, with the possibility of four more games remaining. He also passed three quarterbacks Saturday to move into the top 10 all-time in NCAA Division I.

Falk completed 34 of 48 passes for 337 yards, including a 6-yard toss to Jamire Calvin just inside the 5-minute mark that proved to be the game-winner as No. 25 Washington State defeated Pac-12 North Division-leading Stanford 24-21 in Pullman, finishing 7-0 at home for the first time in school history. In addition to Oregon State's Sean Mannion, he leaped over Corey Robinson of Troy and North Carolina State's Philip Rivers, who's spent his past 14 years quarterbacking the Los Angeles (formerly San Diego) Chargers.

Now ninth on the NCAA Division I career yardage list, Falk can catch Marshall's Rakeem Cato, Hawaii's Colt Brennan and maybe even Boise State's Kellen Moore in his remaining games, but BYU's Ty Detmer is likely out of reach: Falk needs to throw for 1,231 yards to move into fifth place all-time. The most prolific passer in NCAA history is Case Keenum, who threw for 19,217 yards from 2007 to 2011 in Houston's high-octane offense.

Falk's three touchdown passes against Stanford left him one short of the Pac-12 record of 116 held by USC's Matt Barkley. In the NCAA record books, he's now tied for 12th with Louisiana Tech's Tim Rattay, far behind Keenum's record of 155, but could still surpass Barkley and Oklahoma senior Baker Mayfield,  Hawaii's Timmy Chang (117), Georgia's Aaron Murray and Detmer (121), and Oklahoma's Landry Jones (123) and move into sixth place all-time.

His next shot at the record books is a homecoming of sorts: Falk, who was born in Logan, Utah, and played for Logan High School his sophomore and senior years, will be 80 minutes south in Salt Lake City as Utah hosts the Cougars on Saturday afternoon; kickoff is 2:30.

Twenty Cougars seniors playing their final home game were part of history: It was the first time Washington State beat Stanford in Pullman since 2007, and only the fifth time it's happened in the past 45 years. It also was the first time in 81 years that a Stanford team played in snow, which fell throughout the game; the Cardinals, then called the Indians, lost 7-0 to Columbia in November 1936 at the Polo Grounds, home to baseball's New York Giants.

With temperatures at Martin Stadium dipping into the low 30s, it was also the coldest game for Stanford since the 1970 team, featuring Heisman Trophy winner Jim Plunkett, suffered a 31-14 loss at Air Force in a November game in Colorado Springs, the low point of a season that ended on New Year's Day 1971 in a Rose Bowl victory over Ohio State.
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Struggling with depression or anxiety? Healing Spokane forum can help

Posted By on Mon, Nov 6, 2017 at 1:16 PM

ALI BLACKWOOD ILLUSTRATION
  • Ali Blackwood Illustration

Depression and anxiety are the most common mental health concern in the U.S., but the good news is, there are ways to help.

Healing Spokane is bringing back its forum on the Depression and Anxiety, looking beyond the traditional approach, and offering information on evidence-based practices that can complement care received by a doctor or physician.

At the most recent forum, Dr. Sean Smitham, a clinical psychologist in Spokane, explained that struggling with depression and/or anxiety doesn't mean you're broken: you're just dealing with a human problem, which we wrote about for InHealth earlier this year:

First, he says, no one ever taught you how to deal with your incredibly powerful brain, about feelings and how to cope with them. Second, when two parts of your brain are in conflict, the more ancient part is going to win, Smitham explains at a recent Healing Spokane forum at WSU Spokane.

The newer, chatty, mammal part of the brain — the part behind what we think of as the voice in our head — can get overpowered by the more ancient reptilian brain, where our fight-or-flight responses are located, he says. Call it a design flaw.

"Every time (fight-or-flight) gets activated, the reptile brain gets in the driver's seat," Smitham says. "That top part keeps chattering away, but it's no longer driving the bus. This is why you can't talk yourself out of a panic attack. You can't talk yourself out of anxiety very well, either."

Smitham and others will return for another look at the topic, "back by popular demand," at a free forum from 6 pm to 7:30 pm, Tuesday, Nov. 14, on WSU Spokane's Campus, 668 N. Riverpoint Blvd.-EWU Center Building, Auditorium, Room 122.

Speakers will touch on a variety of perspectives, including Ayurveda, Chinese Medicine and acupuncture, yoga and meditation, integrative nutrition, naturopathy, psychotherapy and family medicine.

Last time, suggestions to help included moderate exercise, mindfulness, diet changes, herbal remedies, and refraining from caffeine and alcohol consumption.

RSVP for the free event at Eventbrite.

The event will take place in the EWU Center Building, southeast of the Orange lot 1 in this map. - WSU/EWU MAP
  • WSU/EWU map
  • The event will take place in the EWU Center Building, southeast of the Orange lot 1 in this map.

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