After six months of near silence about the problems at Cover Oregon, the project's main technology contractor says it's not to blame for the failed launch of Oregon's health insurance exchange.
Three days on the job, the new man running Cover Oregon is getting a grasp on what may end up giving him a run for his money. Clyde Hamstreet won't guarantee he can fix all that's gone wrong with the website for the state's health insurance exchange. He knows all he can do is try.
Click "play" on the video to watch this week's "Your Voice, Your Vote.
Connecting Oregon's health insurance exchange to the federally run marketplace would be the least expensive fix for the glitch-filled system, a report released Friday said.
An initiative that voters may see on November's ballot says Oregon businesses don't have to provide goods or services to same-sex-couple-marriage ceremonies because of the business operators' religious beliefs.
Candidates who want to be the next county chair participated in an event hosted by the African American Chamber of Commerce of Oregon, KBNP Radio and KATU.
Two competing gun initiatives on the November ballot both have enough support to pass, according to a poll released Tuesday that could indicate that many voters are confused about the measures involving background checks.
The task of getting Oregon's troubled health insurance exchange back on track is now in the hands of a Portland consulting firm that specializes in turning around struggling businesses.
Gov. John Kitzhaber told members of his newly created task force on genetically engineered agriculture that he does not expect them to reach a consensus or produce any specific proposals for next year's legislative session.
An Oregon judge finds that motorists flashing their headlights to alert other drivers of police presence amounts to speech protected by the Oregon Constitution.
A White House official says Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius is resigning from the Obama administration.
Republican opposition to Obama administration plans to spin off U.S. oversight of the Internet's domain name system is evolving into an election-year political fight, with GOP lawmakers using it as the latest front in their attacks on President Barack Obama's trustworthiness.
Perhaps no historical analogy irks the White House more than the comparisons between Presidents Barack Obama and Lyndon B. Johnson, two Democrats who occupied the Oval Office a half-century apart.
The Republican National Committee says it raised $10.2 million in March and has more than $12 million in the bank heading toward November's elections.