Paige hosts midday newscasts and monitors news of significance to the Puget Sound region. She subscribes to KUOW's mission: to create and serve a more informed public. This is what drives each story and newscast she anchors.
Paige was raised in the mountains and lakes around Spokane, the city where she first witnessed the importance of local journalism. She is a former news host and reporter for Spokane Public Radio, a station as invested in culture, environment, and journalism as she is.
The start of her public radio career came one fall in Montana, when Paige reported about black bears rummaging in people's trash. She's a proud alumna of University of Montana's School of Journalism, where she contributed to KUFM.
Paige is a shop steward of KUOW’s SAG-AFTRA newsroom union.
When not on air, you'll find her consuming true crime and long-form journalism, at a museum or music venue, and watching women's basketball.
State lawmakers just passed a package of bills that could put Washington at the leading edge of climate policy. David Roberts with the clean energy newsletter Volts explains.
Things are starting to look a little different depending on whether or not you’re vaccinated against Covid. Special perks are rolling out to make this summer much different than last. Plus, Mother’s day is right around the corner, and would you order "The Edward"?
Seattle megacouple Bill and Melinda Gates have announced they’re splitting up. Bloomberg News tech reporter Dina Bass tells us what it could mean for their world-changing philanthropic partnership headquartered here.
Several Seattle millennials are challenging political veterans with deep pockets, and contests like the Seattle mayoral and King County executive races are shaping up to be generational battles.
Johnson & Johnson's Covid vaccine was a key part of the plan to get vaccines to people experiencing homelessness. It's pause has thrown a wrench in the works, complicating an already complicated situation.
It’s the first day of part time, in-person school for some middle and high schoolers in Seattle Public Schools.
Sixteen people -- so far -- have formally announced they’re running to be Seattle’s next mayor. Starting this week, we’re going to bring you interviews we’ve taped with the candidates to learn more about them and their vision for leading the city. Also, King County is launching a new program to curb rising rates of gun violence. And King County Executive Dow Constantine joins us to talk about rising COVID-19 cases counts and why he’s calling for the county’s top law enforcement official to step down.
‘People who are infected with this variant are at least 50% more infectious to others.’
Historical archives in Seattle will stay in place, after the federal government dropped its controversial plan to move them out of the state.
People with disabilities, essential workers are eligible for WA's vaccines. Here's what that means logistically
3 million Washingtonians are currently eligible. 2 million more become eligible on March 31