The Oregon Woman: Gynocracy Now
From the State House to Portland City Hall, meet the politicians and power brokers of this pantsuit posse.
From 1857 to now, which issues have galvanized our city?
At Portland State University, a former student from Syria is separated from his loved ones. Another just prays he'll be allowed to finish his degree.
Wieden & Kennedy calls on Portlanders to donate their protest signs for a new exhibit, We the People, opening Thursday, February 2.
Bringing people together, in a way.
Hundreds of demonstrators assembled at PDX International Airport to protest Trump's action blocking nationals from seven Muslim-born countries, among them volunteer lawyers offering assistance to those in need.
Fiona McCann, Margaret Seiler, and Zach Dundas
The Partners on Dwelling Initiative fills a void at the intersection of architecture and activism.
When Kenneth Medenbach joined the Malheur takeover, he had years of experience battling the federal government.
Mayor Ted Wheeler says Portland law enforcement won’t cooperate with US Immigration and Customs Enforcement in looking for or holding undocumented immigrants.
What made the dairy county turn?
Young microbrewery Wolves & People wants to launch a weekend chef event series. A neighbor wants to shut it down completely.
An estimated 100,000 people packed the downtown streets. Here's what we saw.
Portland Monthly Staff
A late-breaking executive order from President Obama nearly doubles Oregon's Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument. Could the 45th President roll that back?
From marches and rallies to art workshops and comedy shows, here are 15 inauguration-related happenings to light your political fire as a new president takes office.
Proceeds from the kick-ass cookie boxes, loaded with goods from 21 lady-operated Portland spots, will be delivered to Planned Parenthood on the day of Trump's inauguration.
Two pioneering bills were intended to make contraceptive access easier than ever. One year later, not much has changed.
From body cameras to the 48-hour rule, we break it down.
Meet the other new boss.
A wide range of Oregonians reflect on what Donald Trump’s victory means for their lives, their work, and their communities.
Portland Monthly Staff
“No one had a contingency plan for this.”