In the wake of Portland’s protest over Arctic drilling, Mayor Charlie Hales has been invited to the White House to talk with the president about energy.
Initiative promoter Tim Eyman's latest attempt to limit the Legislature's ability to raise taxes has qualified for the November ballot.
A new poll shows that while Washington Gov. Jay Inslee got a better grade from respondents than the state Legislature, just 30 percent say they were inclined to vote to re-elect him.
On this week's show: Portland police Chief Larry O'Dea and U.S. Rep. Kurt Schrader.
On this week's show: Oregon Gov. Kate Brown, U.S. Rep. Earl Blumenauer and two Oregonians running for president of the United States: Martin Hahn and Jack Sparrow.
This Jack Sparrow (yes, that is his legal name) lives in Lincoln City, not Hollywood, but does enjoy dressing like the pirate character played by Johnny Depp.
The head of Oregon's economic development agency is stepping down after a little more than a year in the job.
Gov. Jay Inslee on Tuesday directed the state Department of Ecology to develop a plan to cap carbon emissions in the state and to increase enforcement of existing pollution laws, saying that the state can't wait for legislative action to address climate change.
Voters approved the tax on the November 2012 ballot so the city could fund arts and music teachers and provide grants to arts programs.
Sen. Ron Wyden, an Oregon Democrat and skeptic of broad government surveillance, objected Tuesday to a bill that would have required social media and online sites like Google, Yahoo, Twitter and Facebook to alert federal authorities of any terrorist activity.
Hillary Rodham Clinton and her husband paid close to $44 million in federal taxes since 2007 and she is "excellent physical condition" - two facts that emerged Friday in a flood of disclosures about the Democratic presidential candidate pushed out by her campaign on a busy summer day.
An attorney for Republican presidential contender Donald Trump apologized Tuesday for making the incorrect assertion that "by the very definition, you can't rape your spouse."
Hillary Rodham Clinton dodged questions Tuesday about her positions on trade and the Keystone XL pipeline, telling a New Hampshire voter that if the future of the project opposed by environmentalists remains "undecided when I become president, I will answer your question."
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie on Tuesday chided his rivals for the Republican presidential nomination for speaking in slogans rather than offering specifics on policies they'd pursue if elected to the White House.