“It is now green mulch,” say the cops.
There is a 17 to 20 percent chance that northern Oregon will be hit by a magnitude-8 quake in the next 50 years.
The famously bicycle-friendly city says its “smart-bike” program, Biketown, was worth the wait.
Because when you think about pedestrian right-of-way, you think “Sasquatch.”
It’s known as a modern-day hub of progressivism, but its past is one of exclusion.
El Niño could roar back to life in March, potentially dropping more than 100 inches of snow on the mountains.
Locals describe the scene at Mount Hood as “stunning” and “Monet-like.”
Why so many boutiques are serving up their wares with a side of coffee.
Not much, according to a new survey.
“Biketown” will reportedly be the largest “smart” sharing system in North America.
Most metro area residents are “interested but concerned”—a finding that can help guide urban planners.
Long associated with sewage, Oregon’s Willamette has finally been declared safe for recreation. One activist wants residents to test the waters.
New numbers from the League of American Bicyclists show that if you build the lanes, cyclists will come.
The city’s rate of cycle commuting is the highest it’s ever been.
Tilikum Crossing allows walkers, cyclists, and transit riders—but not drivers.
The risk of major blazes could increase 600 percent by mid-century, say scientists.
It’s working in other parts of the world, so what’s the holdup in the U.S.?
Terrible natural disasters will come someday, but most people have a hard time worrying about stuff that isn’t imminent.