Top executives at Providence, after talking up health-care cost controls, see big raises as they leave.
Greg Van Pelt wants to cut your health-care costs.
As the retiring CEO
for Providence Oregon, he’s talked about working to find solutions for
ballooning medical expenses and creating community
Targeted for elimination, the Office of Healthy Working Rivers may be you-know-where without a paddle.
When it comes to government agencies with endearing names, none comes close to the city’s Office of Healthy Working Rivers.
It’s not just the
hopeful adjectives in its title—it’s the tiny
Who deserves a pedestal more, Jason Lee or Mark Hatfield?
The Oregon Legislature wants to send the late Mark O. Hatfield back to Washington.
A bill with 36
sponsors would mount a full-size bronze of the debonair and determined
Republican statesman in t
Mayor Charlie Hales’ plan to change rules on big apartments has everyone fired up.
When smoke drifted out of the halted
construction site on Southeast Division Street early March 29, the owner
of nearby Victory Bar called the cops. It wasn’t his first call about
Opponents of Oregon’s Green Energy Law are seeking a major change.
In 2007, Oregon lawmakers decided to address global
warming by moving the state aggressively away from burning coal and
natural gas to produce electricity.
They required big
utilities to gener
The Multnomah County Sheriff will stop honoring immigration holds on low-level offenders.
Multnomah County Sheriff Dan Staton plans to start
releasing undocumented immigrants brought to his jails for low-level
crimes before immigration officials can get their hands on them.
The city’s latest bar brawl with the OLCC: how late can patios stay open?
Thomas Winston Morgan marched across Southeast Yamhill
Street on a summer night in 2011 in a T-shirt, boxer shorts and
flip-flops, and demanded the birthday party stop. The laughing voices
Is city hall finally ready to reform Portland Fire & Rescue?
For decades, Portland Fire & Rescue has had the
political clout to fight any meaningful change in the way it does
business. And, as city records show, that’s meant big budgets, slow
A bungled land deal costs the city $5 million—with taxpayers on the hook for the next 293 years.
At the corner of Southwest 3rd Avenue and Oak Street lies
an empty, weed-filled lot that may be the most costly dirt in the city’s
The lot is on its way
to costing its owner nearly