Bradley W. Parks
Bradley W. Parks is a daily digital producer at Oregon Public Broadcasting.
Previously, Bradley was a reporter for the Zanesville Times Recorder in Zanesville, Ohio, where he covered education. Prior to that he served as a statehouse correspondent in Columbus, Ohio. He also covered sports for four years during college, and has worked in digital, radio, TV, newspapers and magazines.
Bradley graduated cum laude from Ohio University with a degree in journalism and an African Studies certificate.
When he's not at work, Bradley is busy running in marathons and triathlons, and plans to someday compete in the Boston Marathon. Fun fact: He has been known to run barefoot — on trails and streets.
Environment | Health | Politics | NW Life | Transportation | Business | local | Election | Nation | News | Education
What will we choose to remember about the year 2018 and why will we remember it? We consider those questions as our latest revolution around the sun comes to a close.
Saturday's protest marked the first demonstration since Portland Mayor Ted Wheeler's proposed protest ordinance failed in City Council.
The placement of Salem and Bend schools in the same sports league is another product of how Oregon is changing. It raises the question of whether school sports can remain accessible to all.
The triangular track in Vernonia doesn’t meet national or international specifications and the grandstand is falling apart. But a group of supporters wants to save them.
Environment | News | local
One person died in what appeared to be an attempt to subdue the Substation Fire east of The Dalles, Oregon, according to the Wasco County Sheriff's Office.
The Families Belong Together rally, part of a nationwide demonstration, continued three weeks of steady protest in Portland of the Trump administration’s hardline stance on immigration.
What started as a two-tent campout on the trolley tracks outside the Immigration and Customs Enforcement building in Portland has turned into a small village.
local | News | Sports | Recreation
It's the end of Hayward Field as we know it, and not everyone feels fine.
Slippery conditions returned to the Portland metro area just in time for holiday travel with freezing rain, sleet and some snow Sunday.
After Goat Yoga rose to internet fame, its Oregon founder has tried to turn the viral sensation into a sustainable business.
Communities | NW Life | local
Why do people in Portland leave their useless junk on the side of the road?
local | News | Transportation
The Oregon Department of Transportation says the eastbound lanes of Interstate 84 from Troutdale to Hood River are open.