Beth Hyams is a content manager for Oregon Public Broadcasting.
Beth has been with OPB since 1993 and has served as the station's "All Things Considered" host and newscaster for more than 20 years. Beth got her start in radio as a reporter and anchor at the community radio station KPFA in Berkeley. She was an associate producer with the public television documentarian Loni Ding in San Francisco. Before joining OPB, she was volunteer coordinator at community radio station KBOO in Portland.
Beth is originally from Honolulu, Hawaii. Beth graduated from Brown University with a degree in English and American literature.
The number of Oregonians who’ve been jobless for more than six months is one-tenth the number of longterm unemployed after the Great Recession in 2010.
After days of silence, President Trump tweeted Monday morning about Friday’s stabbings on a Portland light-rail train.
He’s a former Bureau of Land Management employee who told other jurors “I am very biased” during their deliberations.
local | Recreation | Sports | NewsOPB | Sept. 19, 2016 7:40 a.m. | Portland
Midfielder Jack Jewsbury said Sunday at an annual team banquet that he’ll retire at the conclusion of the 2016 season.
The lawyers for Ammon Bundy withdrew their motion Tuesday for a second detention hearing for their client.
The body of a climber who fell on Mount Hood Tuesday morning has been located.
Authorities say they expect to have an updated list soon of how many people are still unaccounted for after Saturday's huge mudslide in Washington
The Oregon Legislature wrapping up its 2014 session. Lawmakers largely steered clear of hot-button social issues and instead focused on minor policy changes and adjusting state agency budgets.
Gov. John Kitzhaber declared drought emergencies Friday in four southern Oregon counties. Klamath, Lake, Harney and Malheur counties are affected.
For the first time, Oregon has a statewide picture of what its youngest students know. The new kindergarten assessment results released Friday show that kids' skills vary widely.
After Portland police called a bomb squad about a suspicious device, the object was taken away to be examined and destroyed.
The Oregon State Police recorded no traffic deaths during the New Year's holiday. The agency says it's the third time since 1970 that no one died on the roads over New Year's.
Preliminary numbers show that no one died in Oregon traffic crashes over the Christmas holiday period.