David Stuckey is a digital producer at Oregon Public Broadcasting.
Before OPB, David was a digital editor for USA TODAY in Washington, D.C., where among other things he produced content with war correspondents and covered presidential elections.
He holds a degree in journalism from Clark Atlanta University.
In his free time, David reads literature from around the world and argues with strangers that Outkast is a better band than The Beatles.
Arts | local | Communities | NW Life
Creative art duo Maya Vivas and Leila Haile — artists, organizers and community builders — are dedicated to the reclaiming of what they call "the white cube."
News | Fish & Wildlife | Climate change | Communities | Family | History | local | Animals | Nation | 2017: The Year In Review
The Pacific Northwest and the nation saw drastic shifts in every aspect of life in 2017. Here, we've highlighted the top 10 most viewed OPB stories of 2017 and had reporters offer insight on each assignment.
OPB sat down with Soul'd Out Music Festival co-founder Nicholas Harris for a conversation about the 2017 version of the festival, why soul music is desperately needed today and if he's expecting a riot when Dead Prez performs their classic hit "Hip-Hop."
Oregonians have until Oct. 18 at 11:59 p.m. to register to vote in the November 2016 election. Have an Oregon driver's license or ID card? You can register to vote with ease at OregonVotes.gov.
Economy | NW Life | Food | Business | Entertainment | Arts | local | Music | Summertime In The Pacific Northwest
This weekend, MusicFestNW presents Project Pabst, a celebration of music, art and the Rose City against the backdrop of a fast-dwindling summer.
NW Life | Recreation | Food | Entertainment | Arts | local | Music | Summertime In The Pacific Northwest
The annual Waterfront Blues Fest returns to Portland, bringing with it some of the world's best musicians to the banks of the Willamette River.
Attention, crate crawlers: Saturday is Record Store. Here are a few places around Portland that are saluting the occasion with special events, sales and more.
From Ron Steen playing his first gig with Etta James to Carlton Jackson reliving the story of people crossing the street because of the color of his skin, these stories are deep, funny, inspiring and add soul to Portland's already rich history.