It took the capping of a municipal dump and the building of a new athletics center, but Astoria now has its own new radiation center.
OPB is tracking the $1 billion quest to cure cancer at Oregon Health & Science University. In this story: How do you attract world-class researchers to Oregon for a cancer cure moonshot?
OPB is tracking Oregon Health & Science University's $1 billion quest to cure cancer. To start, a look at the underlying reality facing scientists: Cancer is actually many different diseases, and it's going to need many different cures.
Portland Mayor Ted Wheeler announced the partnership with Oregon Health and Sciences University, Portland State University and Portland Community College Monday morning.
A well-known scientist says scientists need to be more human in a "post-truth world." Portland opens a psychiatric emergency room. And the state gives out grants to log juniper — we'll find out how it works.
Parents | Family | Science | NW Life | Politics | Technology | Business | News | local | Economy | HealthOPB | April 22, 2016 10:10 a.m. | Portland
Congressional efforts to block research on the genes of human embryos continues. Researchers at Oregon Health & Sciences University find that particularly frustrating.
That's alongside investigations by Oregon's Department of Justice and the Deschutes County's District Attorney.
Scientists tell us our region is going to experience a subduction zone earthquake and tsunami. It will be so disruptive, it will change the region forever.
Oregon Health and Science University has set the stage for a rural campus to be located in Coos Bay that will train students in the medical fields and allow them to serve residents of Coos County.
Oregon Health & Science University has reached its $500 million fundraising goal for the school's cancer research campaign.
While there are many lessons Oregon can take away from the massive earthquake that struck Japan in 2011, one of the most basic is just how much more energy is released during a 9.0 compared to lesser magnitude earthquakes.
Advanced engineering and a location just outside of the tsunami zone allowed the Ishinomaki Red Cross Hospital in Japan to survive the 9.0 magnitude earthquake of March 11, 2011.