Journalist Sarah Stuteville, co-founder of the Seattle Globalist news site, explores the region's international connections.. You can contact Sarah at firstname.lastname@example.org, or find her on Twitter at @SeaStute.
Lhakpa Gelu Sherpa describes being at the Everest base camp after the April avalanche that killed 16 guides.
Members of the Northwest Sherpa community are collecting money to aid the families of Sherpas killed in April’s big avalanche on Mount Everest, and some are rethinking their careers as mountain guides
As missiles and airstrikes, rage and tragedy fill this summer’s news out of Israel and Gaza, a group of 35 middle-school-age children have gathered south of Mount Vernon at Camp Brotherhood.
From Facebook groups to festivals, dance parties to college courses, our region enthusiastically celebrates the global powerhouse that is Bollywood, the Indian film industry.
Women from many different cultures in Rainier Valley bond over a project through the Arts Expression Workshop.
Amy Benson, traveling to Nepal, was excited to show the world the power of educating girls. She found a promising girl to focus on — and heartbreak that led to the documentary “The Girl Who Knew Too Much.”
A pair of young artists who are immigrants from Eritrea are staging a show, “Memories from Back Home” at the Metrocenter YMCA starting July 10.
Foreign students have grown up watching American school shootings on TV. There’s confusion about why guns are so easy to access here.
There’s been a wave of unaccompanied children from Central America slipping across the U.S.-Mexico border. You may have seen photos of those youngsters crammed into cells. Seattle is one of the cities where such children are placed while their cases are under consideration.
“Bound: Africans versus African Americans,” a movie premiering at the Seattle International Film Festival this weekend aims to explore the intertwining — but distinctly different — histories of the two groups in the film.
People in the Seattle area’s international community are frequently the targets of crime — everything from break-ins to fraud to human trafficking.
Hundreds of international seafarers pass through our ports every month. Cooks and mechanics, engineers and officers — together they become a quiet population of temporary travelers often looking for a little comfort and fun.