Rent control is a hot-button topic today, but the story goes back to 1985.
In other words, that time we were dumped by the Queen of England.
A Eugene-based archeological nonprofit wants you to fund its 2017 expedition to the middle of the ocean.
Thirty years ago, Neil Goldschmidt took on Norma Paulus for governor—and the race became a turning point for politics in Oregon.
In 2009, a half-empty lot called Cartopia became Portland's new living room.
'Tude with Our China
From 1978 to 1997, this idiosyncratic downtown boîte was the epicenter of Portland culture.
A small group of preservationists want to rescue the 55-year-old gray box from demolition.
WHAT WE ATE
How did we conquer the food world? We chronicle more than a century of Portland dining.
From Henry Thiele’s German pancakes to Lucy Brennan’s avocado daiquiri, here’s how to eat (and drink) your way through Portland history.
Benjamin Tepler, Kelly Clarke, and Karen Brooks
Before it became a chic bike thoroughfare, N Williams was a compact universe of black-owned businesses.
Cory Schreiber, Philippe Boulot, Cathy Whims, Greg Higgins, and Vitaly Paley embody the mission of Oregon’s original locavore.
THE TABLE SETTER
Michael Vidor—the man behind L’Auberge, Genoa, and Tanuki—replaced stodge with bohemian, come-as-you-are excellence.
In the ‘90s, the most mythical of Portland restaurants ruled over NW 21st and Glisan.
Michael Hebb and Naomi Pomeroy redefined the city’s old-world restaurant order.
Here are the wild spots, rule breakers, lost treasures, and unforgettable dishes that forged our food culture.
Karen Brooks, Molly Woodstock, and Michael Zusman
Ashley Marti/Local Haven
Oregon Historical Society’s new exhibit Comic City, USA showcases our state's talent in the ninth art. This timeline proves Oregonians have been cranking out some of the best for more than 100 years.
According to Randall Trowbridge, primordial Portland was less “Little House on the Prairie and a little more Deadwood.”
The symbolic designation could save the controversial 56-year-old stadium from the wrecking ball.
At the Vanport Mosaic Festival, former residents of what was once Oregon's second-largest city—destroyed by a 1948 flood—tell their stories.
The state-of-the-art road was designed to make Oregon “the playground of America.”