Portland, Oregon's home prices are gaining at a faster rate than both wage growth and historical norms. Why is that?
An Oregon winery is taking a unique approach to packaging and selling wine: pinot noir in more humble, aluminium cans.
Jami Curl, founder of Quin Candy, discusses her hard candy business model with natural and minimal ingredients.
Oracle has sued Oregon over its health insurance exchange, saying officials are using the company's software despite disputed bills.
Terminally ill patients are increasingly seeking access experimental drugs outside clinical trials, but drug companies often decline these requests. A look at why.
States are collaborating to create hubs of excellence in a myriad of industries—from food to water tech—to develop homegrown business.
The Beaver State offers an idyllic quality of life and a healthy economy, but also a struggling education system and high cost of living.
As travel rebounds, second-tier U.S. cities, looking to grow arrivals and receipts, are wooing both developers and travelers—even overseas.
Voters in Del Norte and Tehama Counties will consider a measure calling for separation from California and the formation of a new state.
As drought bakes nearly half the country, an expert says we may have to return to the days of WWII to ease the pain.
The new League of Extraordinary Communities is open to cities with unique names.
Peer-to-peer home rental site gets its day in court.
The environmentally-friendly alternative housing movement is expanding to the hotel industry.
The peer-to-peer home rental company hopes to start collecting New York hotel taxes by July 1.
Oregon's crippled Obamacare exchange is making moves that could remove primary vendor Oracle from future work.
This week's "Power House" is in Vancouver, Washington, listed for $1.4 million. Brian Ramsay, Hasson Company Realtors, provides insight.
Seattle's airport will soon get a dose of indie cred as the grunge-famous Sub Pop label starts selling vinyl and CDs, and hosting gigs.
Dallas, Seattle and other cities are connecting their airports to downtown by rail in hopes of easing headaches and attracting more business.
"My wife thinks I'm crazy for answering the phone when I see it is from Oregon," says David Kenyon. "Calls come in until 9 p.m."
Aviation buffs are hopeful the airplane with the world's largest wingspan will remain open to the public in Oregon.