John Rosman is a digital producer at Oregon Public Broadcasting. He creates multimedia content for the news department and Think Out Loud. Previously, he worked as the digital editor at KPBS in San Diego and the social media editor for Fronteras Desk.
By way of metro Detroit, John is a graduate of the University of Oregon's School of Journalism. He's worked as an editor in television and film. But he found his passion for public radio during a long winter in a lonely hotdog stand.
His reporting has aired on Marketplace and The World and been published online at PBS NewsHour and Univision.
In light of the governor's resignation, we sat down with political analyst Jim Moore to discuss the legacy and work left in four major political areas, healthcare, environment, education and business.
In another installment of "Cannabis Country," we visit southwest Oregon's Applegate Valley during the last marijuana harvest before legalization. We explore communities that have deep economic and cultural ties to marijuana.
With the ushering in of legal recreational pot, what should happen to Oregon’s sprawling medical marijuana program, which has supplied Oregonians with pot for more than a decade?
In the rural southwest Oregon communities where marijuana has been cultivated for 30 years, pot producers are divided by the state's recreational marijuana measure.
On Sunday, the American Veterans Disabled for Life Memorial will be dedicated — with the president on hand. The monument features an installation of glass walls made in Oregon.
Parents | Economy | NW Life | local | News | Agriculture | Oregon's Working PoorOPB | Sept. 17, 2014 midnight
In newly released Census figures, Oregon's poverty rate is more than 15 percent, the highest on the West Coast. Many of those people are working, but still struggling.
Oregonians share their stories about being working poor, people who are employed but still struggling come the end of the month.
local | News | EnvironmentOPB | Aug. 28, 2014 5:30 p.m. | Portland
A group called the River Huggers has been swimming the Willamette three times a week, and they say the water is cleaner than you think.