Environment | Pacific Ocean | Climate change | local | Animals | Science | News | Battle ReadyEarthFix | Dec. 1, 2016 noon | Olympic National Forest, Washington
The military's expanded presence in the Northwest creates new challenges for those who want quiet places to remain so. From our series Battle Ready: The Military’s Environmental Legacy In The Northwest.
Environment | Pacific Ocean | Water | local | Fish & Wildlife | Technology | NewsAP | Nov. 14, 2016 6:56 a.m. | Seattle
The Navy decided to implement its preferred plan after a lengthy review that included a determination from the National Marine Fisheries Service that the exercises would not have major impacts on endangered orcas and other marine mammals.
Environment | Pacific Ocean | local | NewsDaily Astorian | Nov. 2, 2016 11:40 a.m. | Warrenton, Oregon
A 3.8 magnitude earthquake was recorded near Warrenton Wednesday morning. The U.S. Geological Survey said the quake occurred at 7:52 a.m. about 5 miles west of the city.
Oregon State University has created a safety panel to oversee the construction of its new marine research center being built in the tsunami zone. But it’s made up of academics - not engineers.
A new study sheds light on the causes and conditions behind toxic ocean algae blooms.
The White House is honoring Oregon trawl fisherman Brad Pettinger for his environmental leadership.
World | Nation | Environment | Pacific Ocean | Climate change | NW Life | Water | Agriculture | Science | NewsAP | Sept. 30, 2016 8:12 a.m.
A new study finds that unusually warm Pacific Ocean temperatures helped cause a massive bloom of toxic algae last year that closed lucrative fisheries from California to British Columbia and disrupted marine life from seabirds to sea lions.
Science | Parents | Politics | Nation | Communities | Pacific Ocean | Water | Family | NW Life | local | Business | Economy | Health | Election | Environment | Technology | News | Unprepared: Will We Be Ready For The Megaquake In Oregon?OPB | Sept. 28, 2016 1:32 p.m. | Portland
OSU is ignoring the advice of some of its ocean scientists by building a $50 million research center in Newport's tsunami zone.
The detection of Puget Sound's first invasive green crab prompts scientists to mount a counter attack. Now a second crab has been discovered about 30 miles away in Padilla Bay.