Employees at the store at Broadway and 37th Street voted Wednesday to join the Workers United labor union, the Daily Herald reported.
Union representation gives the workers the right to bargain with the Seattle-based coffee chain over pay and benefits.
As of last week, about 85 of Starbucks’ 9,000 company-run U.S. stores, including at least two in Seattle, have voted to unionize since December, according to the National Labor Relations Board. At least 10 stores have rejected the union. More elections have happened in the past week and are ongoing.
The labor board says it has officially certified dozens of those elections, which means Starbucks must begin bargaining with the union at those stores. Three stores have begun the process, according to Workers United, which represents the unionized stores.
Everett store shift supervisor Jacob Fullerton said workers would like higher wages to keep up with inflation and changes to the vacation policy.
The Seattle coffee giant opposes unionization. The NLRB has filed 56 complaints against Starbucks for various labor law violations, including firing workers for union activity. Starbucks has filed two complaints against the union, saying labor organizers harassed and intimidated workers at some stores.