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
Best Places to Work
For Meyer Memorial Trust, diversity means more than just demographics.
The Southeast storefront sells and exhibits work from local queer, POC, and female artists.
Party for a Cause
Get ready for all the feels at our 15th annual nonprofit and volunteer awards gala at the Oregon Convention Center November 21.
Eighties-themed costume bashes and rock and roll blowouts to Latina art exhibits: let loose and feel good about yourself doing it.
On Saturday, June 1, dozens of POC-owned businesses gather at the US Postal Service Building for the popular market's fourth incarnation.
Open Signal Labs provides everything from cameras and money to local acting talent and mentoring.
From a walking tour to watercolors to documentaries about Mulugeta Seraw and the 2017 MAX attack, here's what to catch at the fourth annual fest.
Rebecca Jacobson and Fiona McCann
The online hub for black, Indigenous, and/or people of color artists expands with networking party Rose City Rolodex.
The Oregon Woman 2019
From serious documentaries to full-contact football to sex education, here are six local projects changing the game.
Sarah Mirk, Margaret Seiler, Ryan Ashby, Kelly Clarke, and Rebecca Jacobson
Wellness: Bust a Move
(com)motion brings Portland together with dance parties, karate classes, and body-positive yoga.
After tackling racial profiling and police violence, Portland's Red Door Project takes on a new challenge.
Meet Naomi, a new character created by Portland writers Brian Michael Bendis and David Walker.
Portland Mercado's three-week crash course is free and bilingual.
Long Story Short
John Goodwin pushes for inclusion in art collecting.
A couple of simple tweaks (and a lot of conversation) are paying off.
Lindsey Murphy—aka “Crazy Aunt Lindsey”—makes DIY experiments fabulous.
Eat This Now
From her Aloha cart, La Vang-Herr aims to make Hmong sausages (and culture) as recognizable as Vietnamese banh mi.
The Oregon Woman: The Chief
The 41-year-old talks racial tensions, raising two sons, and doughnuts.
For decades, Milagro has produced Latin American theater for Portland audiences. Now it faces a whole new set of challenges.