The next generation of cell phone technology will be much faster but require far more antennas than carriers currently use. Lionel Bonaventure /AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Lionel Bonaventure /AFP/Getty Images

Wireless Industry Lobbies Statehouses For Access To 'Street Furniture'

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In its prime, the Hero sailed through frigid temperatures and ice-strewn waters in the South Pole. But now it's sinking, leaking oil and threatening Washington's oysters. Molly Solomon/Oregon Public Broadcasting hide caption

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Molly Solomon/Oregon Public Broadcasting

Liberty Orchards in Cashmere, Wash., which was founded by two Armenian immigrants, still makes Aplets & Cotlets, a variation of Turkish delight that includes apples, apricots and walnuts. Courtesy of Liberty Orchards Co., Inc. hide caption

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Courtesy of Liberty Orchards Co., Inc.

Washington state Attorney General Bob Ferguson holds a news conference Monday in Seattle to discuss President Trump's new immigration executive order. Karen Ducey/Getty Images hide caption

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Karen Ducey/Getty Images

Washington State Wants Judge's Restraining Order Applied To Trump's New Travel Ban

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A woman with "No Wall, No Ban" painted on her face was among the people marching in support of immigrants and refugees in Seattle on Jan. 29. Jason Redmond /AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Jason Redmond /AFP/Getty Images

DOJ Files Brief In Appeals Court, Defending Trump's Immigration Executive Order

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Inmates walk past correctional officers at the Washington Corrections Center in Shelton, Wash., on Feb. 17, 2011. Gov. Jay Inslee said last month that more than 3,000 prisoners in Washington have been mistakenly released early since 2002 because of an error by the state's Department of Corrections. Elaine Thompson/AP hide caption

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Elaine Thompson/AP

2 Prisoners Mistakenly Released Early Now Charged In Killings

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More Washington Drivers Use Pot And Drive; Effect On Safety Disputed

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Many homes in the mountains of Kittitas County, Wash., are at severe risk for a wildfire. Fire managers are worried that parts of typically "wet" Washington state are years behind other places in the West when it comes to fire mitigation and prevention. David Gilkey/NPR hide caption

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David Gilkey/NPR

In Drier Washington State, Fire Chiefs Say Wildfires Could Scorch Any City

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