Students at Portland State University are making history by launching the first-ever made-in-Oregon satellite.
Portland-based Sport Source connects athletes, coaches, and more to gyms and sports facilities. We talk with CEO Casey Trujeque about the new app.
The new console includes a larger game roster, new accessories, and a no-code creation tool called Pulp. (And yeah, it still has the crank.)
A year in, the student-led nonprofit continues to evolve. Its latest tool: a vaccine text line.
Here's how many Oregonians need to be vaccinated for us to get back to "normal."
"I asked myself ... ‘What can I do to get more girls into science?’"
Katherine Chew Hamilton
An OHSU behavioral neuroscience graduate student talks about the hierarchal structure of research and the lack of mental health support for underrepresented ...
The annual celebration of art, music, and neuroscience, happening March 20, will be all virtual this time around.
Host Gabriel Granillo and editor in chief Marty Patail discuss the popular language learning app—and whether it's possible to harness tech to connect with th...
From night vision cameras to satellites to the humble iPhone, a look behind the scenes
The new top-level domain launched in September, courtesy of Portland company Top Level Design.
The Clinical Research Institute of Southern Oregon has quietly conducted more than 700 clinical research trials. Now, it’s working on a coronavirus vaccine.
Gabriel Granillo and Riley Blake
With the coronavirus’s disproportionate effect on the Latinx community and communities of color, language access and medical interpretation are more importan...
From telemedicine to a new emergency critical care network at OHSU, doctors are thinking digitally post-pandemic.
How social media and open access to the internet can be tools for mobilizing movements and inciting social change.
Almost 8 percent of Oregon households will receive an invite to participate in the year-long OHSU research project.
Portland State senior instructor Bill Griesar on how neuroscience can help us understand the novel coronavirus
With door-to-door testing, Oregon scientists are hoping to find who has the virus, and how fast it’s spreading.
The city council votes this month on banning facial recognition technology.
Portland’s tech scene is steadily growing and morphing, ushering in economic, cultural, and physical change to our city as it does.
Fiona McCann and Marty Patail