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Jerry Large

Jerry Large

Wednesday, April 16
The way we treat workers won’t work | Jerry Large

When people don’t matter, bad things happen to the economy.

Sunday, April 13

Arm yourself with information to help stop domestic violence | Jerry Large

Fighting domestic violence requires an informed community using information as a weapon.

Wednesday, April 9

Being Ethiopian in Seattle | Jerry Large

A book explores the experiences of Ethiopian refugees adapting to Seattle and suggests their presence is changing the community, too.

Sunday, April 6

We can do more to keep risk of natural disasters in check | Jerry Large

Preparing for and acknowledging the danger of natural disasters is something our populace could improve upon.

Wednesday, April 2

Report on kids: We can do much better, and here’s how | Jerry Large

A new report indicates America is failing many of its children, but it offers data and suggestions for improvement.

Sunday, March 30

New movement shaking up how we think about wages, wealth | Jerry Large

The growing movement for a higher minimum wage, with Seattle leadership, is writing a new story of how the economy should operate.

Wednesday, March 26

Benefit party to help pay for restoring historic Washington Hall | Jerry Large

The renovation of Washington Hall preserves an important part of Seattle’s immigration and arts history.

Sunday, March 23

Lifting students over barriers to higher education | Jerry Large

Access to a college education gets harder even as the need for higher eduction grows.

Wednesday, March 19

Hip-hop mogul spreads the word on the benefits of stillness | Jerry Large

Hip-hop entrepreneur Russell Simmons writes about the benefits of meditation in his new book.

Sunday, March 16

With our nation’s values, giant income gap makes no sense | Jerry Large

Soaring inequality on wealth and wages makes no sense in a nation committed to democracy and equality.

Wednesday, March 12

Well-paid young Seattle techie prefers giving to riches | Jerry Large

Jessan Hutchison-Quillian, a young Google engineer in Seattle, uses his time and money to fight poverty and income inequality.