A King County Superior Court Judge has found that part of the state's voter-approved charter school law violates the state constitution, but proponents said the ruling will not affect the implementation of the schools.
Oregon's health exchange and insurance carriers are looking at extending deadlines to allow more people to get coverage starting Jan. 1, Cover Oregon's acting director said Thursday.
Boeing Machinists union rejects what company calls "best and final coutnerproposal" for contract to build the 777x jet in the Puget Sound region.
Oregon Governor John Kitzhaber announced Monday morning that he will run for an historic fourth term.
This week: U.S. Rep. Earl Blumenauer talks about his legislation to double the country’s federal gas tax. Also, On Your Side Investigator Chelsea Kopta, radio and TV host, Dave Anderson and Associated Press reporter Jonathan J. Cooper discuss significant developments with Cover Oregon.
Critics are relentless in warning about what they see as the folly of the new Common Core academic standards, designed to prepare students for college or a job by the time they graduate from high school.
What now? First, Cover Oregon, the state's healthcare marketplace, couldn’t get its website working; it’s still not operational. Now there are problems with the phone lines. They’re so overloaded, that in some cases, calls won't even connect.
One year after a gunman walked into Clackamas Town Center mall and opened fire with an AR-15 semiautomatic rifle, killing two people and seriously injuring a third before turning the weapon on himself, Oregon has not enacted any new laws regulating firearms.
The infant daughter of Washington state U.S. Rep. Jaime Herrera Beutler is back home in Camas this week after spending months under the supervision of doctors in California.
Officials at the Oregon Health Authority will have to decide soon whether medical marijuana cardholders should be allowed to use the drug at dispensaries that will become legal next year under a new state law.
Congressional negotiators reached a modest budget agreement Tuesday to restore about $65 billion in automatic spending cuts from programs ranging from parks to the Pentagon, with votes expected in both houses by week's end.
With hopes of a "grand bargain" long gone, congressional negotiators now are seeking a more modest deal before year-end to ease the automatic spending cuts that are squeezing both the Pentagon and domestic federal programs. But the going is getting rougher.
The nation's largest freight rail carriers have announced they will provide health benefits to the same-sex spouses of their employees, one day after legally married, gay engineers filed a federal lawsuit in Seattle.
Missouri's two U.S. senators say their home state is the right place for Boeing Co. to build its new 777X commercial airplane.