Portlanders need our parks today more than ever.
After almost two months of dormancy, the century-old public fountains in downtown Portland started spouting water again last weekend.
Two of those measures renew property taxes to fund open spaces and schoolteachers.
What to do in the election nobody remembers exists.
Cost estimates have skyrocketed on the construction of a nearby water filtration plant.
That ends the central public use of what was once among the city’s recreational treasures.
It’s part of a crumbling utility infrastructure that has long caused headaches—and sewage-soaked basements—for Portlanders.
How many times did Portland Water Bureau find Cryptosporidium in the city’s water source, likely from wildlife poop, in 2018? As of Monday, nine.
On Wednesday, Portland Water Bureau announced that a Cryptosporidium oocyst was detected in a 50-liter sample of Bull Run Water on Nov. 19.