A Woodstock hair stylist is leading the fight for Portlanders to vote on the street fee.
Since May, Ann Sanderson has been battling the Portland street fee. She also helped design it.
Sanderson, 50, owns
Odango Hair Studio in the Woodstock neighborhood. When she spoke out
Park rangers seek higher wages and better training as the city questions their worth.
It’s not the first time Dustin Meyer and Angela Wilson have caught the man drinking with his pals in the South Park Blocks.
The two Army green-
and khaki-clad Portland park rangers stand betwe
West Hills neighbors push back against plans to expand the Japanese Garden.
A well-trodden path nestled near the edge of Portland’s
Japanese Garden winds into Forest Park, the city’s 5,167-acre urban
green space. A sign reads, “Path to Wildwood Trail,” marking o
Portland has 25,000 places where the city doesn't comply with the Americans With Disabilities Act
In 2011, the city of Portland and the Portland Timbers
completed a $31 million renovation of the stadium now called Providence
Park. The city-owned stadium added a concourse, concession stands,
A native Portlander talks about his (so far) lonely effort to recall the mayor and a city commissioner.
Ray Horton is fed up.
Like a lot of
Portlanders, he resents the idea that households might have to pay a
$144-per-year fee to pave streets. And he’s irritated by what he views
as the high-ha
The City Commissioner talks about his (so far) unsuccessful fight to raise $50 million a year for streets.
Portland City Commissioner Steve Novick’s road forward is uphill.
councilor has begun a goodwill tour to heal the rancor from his attempt
this spring to cram a citywide “street
The wrong turns that Steve Novick took to raise more money for Portland’s roads.
City Commissioner Steve Novick has led the parade for new road funding into a blind alley.
He’s the architect of
a plan to raise at least $40 million a year for transportation projects
In the primary election fight over Portland water, which side is using the airwaves to dupe voters? As it turns out, both.
For a while there, it looked as if the backers of a
measure to take control of Portland’s water and sewer systems from City
Hall were going to flood the airwaves with campaign ads.
But so far
Hales’ chief of staff responds to a claim she targeted an HIV-positive employee.
Portland Mayor Charlie Hales’ chief of staff, Gail
Shibley, is fighting back against allegations she pressured a staffer
into revealing he was HIV-positive and called him a “skank” after he