Here at Give!Guide Central, our annual effort to raise
funds for local nonprofits coincides with the dropping of the New Year’s
Eve ball. At the stroke of midnight, we shut off the website’s D
Oregon’s First Lady is cited for using a state police pass to park her personal car.
On Dec. 16, Mary Kisel, a city parking officer for the
Portland Bureau of Transportation, was patrolling her beat, keeping an
eye on the pre-holiday crush that jams downtown streets and fills up
curbside parking spaces. More
Hints of Oregon’s political future in 2014 can be seen in the contributions of 2013.
It’s 2014, an election year that will bring before voters
an astonishingly broad list of ballot measures, a race for the U.S.
Senate and an Oregon governor seeking an unprecedented fourth term.
But clues to the key
turning points in
Cameron Smith, archaeologist and anthropology professor at Portland State University
By day, Cameron Smith teaches anthropology at Portland
State University—digging fossils in Africa, launching solo voyages in
the Arctic or sailing primitive vessels in the open ocean. By night,
Once upon a time, the big bad wolf had
Oregonians huddling in their cabins. Our territory’s first formal
meetings were held by pioneers to plot the demise of “marauding wolves.”
On April 15, 1912, the Titanic sank in the North Atlantic
after colliding with an iceberg, causing the deaths of more than 1,500
people. Less than a month after the ship settled on the ocean’s f
A beach in the middle of Portland? Will Levenson wants
three of them. Until a couple of years ago, it would have been a
ridiculous thought: Regular sewage overflows had Portlanders viewing the
Like most deep-rooted Oregonians, R. Gregory Nokes
presumed America’s ugly racial history didn’t apply to him. Not
personally, anyway. Slavery, the fifth-generation Oregon native assumed,
The world’s most expensive publicly auctioned painting arrived in Portland on Dec. 20. But who owns it?
The most famous Pacific Northwest mysteries have often
involved serial killers. But our city’s current whodunit is about
something we’re much less known for: a great deal of money.
Oregon voters will soon be told getting rid of the OLCC will lower liquor prices. A shopping trip to Vancouver kills that buzz.
Forget free-market dogma and protecting the little guy: We
just want to know whether getting government out of the liquor business
will save us money.
It’s a key question
facing Oregon voter