Coy Tolonen says she's done with calling 9-1-1 and is ready to take action herself.
The Oregon Senate has voted down a $6.55 billion budget for primary and secondary schools after one Democrat and all 14 Republicans said it didn't provide enough money.
Shively's ambitions - "We are Big Marijuana," he proclaimed - don't merely raise questions about what marijuana legalization might look like in the long run and whether large corporations will come to dominate. He also risks getting himself indicted.
Sen. Ron Wyden's goal it to provide the kind of congressional oversight that is needed to have a society that can have both liberty and security.
A school district in southern Oregon is considering arming teachers and other staff members to protect students from school violence.
The Oregon Legislature is requiring all schools to display an American flag in their classrooms.
The attorneys general from three states without sales taxes sent letters to all 435 U.S. House representatives Wednesday urging them to oppose an Internet tax bill, saying the measure is unconstitutional and could prompt a legal challenge if it passes.
The Oregon Liquor Control Commission has rejected placing an additional 25-cent-a-bottle surcharge on the price of distilled spirits.
It sounded downright scandalous when word came out that pictures of a topless politician surfaced online, but state Rep. Mike Hope is not only talking about the topless, greased-up photos, he says he actually posted them himself.
Oregon voters may have a chance to decide again next year whether to legalize marijuana for recreational use.
The Supreme Court ruled Thursday that companies cannot patent parts of naturally-occurring human genes, a decision with the potential to profoundly affect the emerging and lucrative medical and biotechnology industries.
Julie Keith of Portland found a letter -- detailing horrifying conditions at a Chinese labor camp -- tucked inside some Halloween decorations, as she told KATU last December. Now, the author of that letter has given an interview to The New York Times.
Sen. Ron Wyden says Director of National Intelligence James Clapper had a day to prepare his answer to Congress that there was no widespread collection of Americans' phone records.
Sen. Ron Wyden said Friday in a statement that "after years of review, we believe statements that this very broad Patriot Act collection has been “a critical tool in protecting the nation” do not appear to hold up under close scrutiny."