Tuesday night's Oregon primary answered many political questions going forward in the state. With so many races, measures and percentages to sort through, here are 10 key takeaways from Oregon's primary.
News | local | Politics | Election | Think Out LoudOPB | May 17, 2016 8 a.m.
We talk to reporters at rallies across the state, nominees—some with victory speeches and some with concession speeches—and outright winners in Oregon's 2016 primary.
Oregon Gov. John Kitzhaber resigned over a year ago. That decision is impacting this week's election in interesting ways. This video explains how.
We check in on how Harney County elections are being affected by the armed occupation there earlier this year. Then we talk with regional newspaper editors who defend their endorsements in Oregon’s May 17 primary election. We round out the hour by hearing directly from voters about who they're voting for.
Seven candidates are vying for Jules Bailey’s seat — and talking about a dramatically different approach to how Multnomah County does business.
A new poll conducted for OPB shows Ted Wheeler with a big lead in the race for Portland mayor. The only question is whether he can sway enough undecideds to avoid a runoff.
We discuss the presidential race in Oregon, a suddenly hot secretary of state's race, Portland mayoral politics — and end with a fun segment we're calling, "That's So Oregon."
Ted Wheeler and Jules Bailey have captured most of the attention in the race to lead Portland. But 13 other candidates are adding important substance and perspectives to the campaign.
State Treasurer Ted Wheeler is the Ivy League–educated son of an Oregon timber magnate. But in the race for Portland mayor, he's a champion for issues like affordable housing and income inequality.
In the Portland mayoral race, Jules Bailey portrays himself as the progressive, small-money alternative to State Treasurer Ted Wheeler. But he’s run a campaign that has seemed, at times, to contradict itself.