But most music lovers still aren't sure why they should pay.
It's looking less and less likely state lawmakers will drop a graduation requirement currently standing between hundreds of Washington high school seniors and their diplomas.
This year, roughly 2,000 high schoolers passed all the tests they needed to graduate except one: biology. But with time running out in their session, legislators remain deadlocked over a proposal to drop biology as a graduation requirement.
Koronis, 50, has worked for the state for 25 years, mainly at ticket counters at various tourist sites around the Greek capital. But today he's struggling to smile.
He spent Monday morning at the ATM in line with a few retirees from his neighborhood, including his mother.
Colleen Mahoney and her wife Michelle Conklin are New York residents who joined in the celebrations that marked the Supreme Court's ruling.
The decision comes too late for most power companies, but it could affect future EPA regulations.
Mercury in the air is a health risk.
Shakespeare used that phrase in one of his tragedies to suggest that a complicated matter was beyond understanding.
Many Americans may be muttering those words again as this week's Greek tragedy plays out.
The situation in Athens really is complicated, but it's also important.
Recreational marijuana buyers would pay a flat 37 percent pot tax, plus sales tax, under a proposal headed to the desk of Washington Governor Jay Inslee.
To much fanfare last week, the U.S. Supreme Court legalized same-sex marriage and upheld Obamacare subsidies. But those decisions overshadowed another ruling – one that has Washington state legal aid lawyers cheering.
The case has to do with the Fair Housing Act, which aims to eliminate discrimination in housing. In a 5-4 decision, the Supreme Court said plaintiffs don’t have to prove intentional discrimination. Instead, they can use statistics to show that even neutral-sounding policies can have discriminatory effects.
The stay is temporary: If the Supreme Court refuses to hear the case, the stay will be lifted and the law will take effect.
Turns out, the flavors of these condiments are the result of millions of years of plants and caterpillars duking it out to survive.
NBCUniversal is ending its business relationship with Donald Trump following comments Trump made about Mexican immigrants.
"Each day, I'm easily here for five hours," he says. "I haven't done much of anything else but studying for the last two months."
Driscoll is one of 13,000 medical school applicants across the U.S. taking the new Medical College Admissions Test, or MCAT.
That's the message that President Obama sent earlier this month when he signed the Girls Count Act into law. Congress had previously approved the act by unanimous vote.
There are 220 million children around the world who are uncounted. They were not registered at birth, and they don't have birth certificates.
The law authorizes the U.S.
Who can resist?
There's a reason this age-old tradition prevails. Even in the era of paleo and gluten-free, there are still hordes of us who will gladly nosh on crusty, chewy, soul-warming bread.
But the downside may be more than just some extra calories.
The intervening years have been especially painful for the families of the thousands who disappeared in three decades of conflict and remain unaccounted for.
The trauma endures in the fishing village of Mannar in the Northern Province, where most of the fighting unfolded between the Tamil rebels and the government forces.
Drummer Antonio Sanchez has been getting a lot of press lately, including a cover story in the July issue of Downbeat magazine. His award-winning, propulsive drum-solo score for the film “Birdman, Or The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance” and the controversy of it being disqualified from the Oscar Awards had the unexpected virtue of introducing Antonio to audiences beyond jazz enthusiasts.
The Supreme court has ruled against an Obama administration effort to limit toxic mercury emissions from power plants, saying the costs of compliance should be taken into account at the very earliest stages of the regulatory process.
In a 5-4 decision, the court sided with industry and 23 states that challenged the Environmental Protection Agency over the rules for oil- and coal-fired utilities, which the EPA estimated would cost $9.6 billion annually.