NPR | Oct. 24, 2016
Kids may be little. But the cost of paying for someone to take care of them is really big. Stressed-out parents are pinching pennies, driving for Uber and putting off saving and having more kids .
OPB | Oct. 22, 2016
Measure 97, the corporate tax measure, is now the costliest ballot initiative fight in Oregon’s history.
NWNews | Oct. 21, 2016
Many Washington and Idaho wheat farmers are struggling this year because of a weird crop problem. Researchers at the USDA’s Western Wheat Quality Lab at Washington State University in Pullman are looking into it.
At this week's presidential debate, Donald Trump compared growth rates in the three countries. Here's what the experts have to say.
Cyberattacks on a key internet firm repeatedly disrupted the availability of popular websites across the East Coast of the United States Friday, according to analysts and company officials.
Science | News | Land | Business | Agriculture | Economy | Nation | Food | SustainabilityCapital Press | Oct. 21, 2016 9:17 a.m.
A full water allotment for the fist time in four years has made a huge difference for farmers in Oregon and Idaho who depend on the Owyhee Reservoir to irrigate their crops.
Education | Family | Animals | Entertainment | Uncategorized | Business | History | Economy | Recreation | Nation | Food | Parents | NewsStatesman Journal | Oct. 21, 2016 7:44 a.m.
The Tillamook County Creamery Association is planning to rebuild the visitor's center on the Oregon Coast, dramatically expanding the historic, culinary and retail sections for the 107-year-old dairy.
NW Life | News | Agriculture | Climate change | Economy | Fish & Wildlife | Nation | Food | Recreation | WaterEast Oregonian | Oct. 21, 2016 6:54 a.m.
Recreational fishing for salmon and steelhead will close early on the Columbia River, beginning Saturday.
Palestinians are flocking to a string of Nutella cafés that have popped up in the region. The cafes offer a welcome refuge from the realities of living in a conflict zone.
Economy | Business | Nation | TechnologyNPR | Oct. 20, 2016 6:15 p.m.
Elon Musk, Tesla's CEO says, once the technology is fully-enabled, the cars will be able to drive with no human input. Musk says previously built Teslas can't be retro-fitted with the latest features.