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Home Back Issues March 2008
March 2008
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# Article Title
1 The 2008 100 Best Companies
2 The 2008 100 Best list
3 The rental rebound
4 Restaurants cope with rising food costs
5 Deal Watch: OMSI adds millions to the equation
6 Lessons learned from one of The Best
7 The ongoing debate over immigration
8 Next: the human-powered car
9 Banks scramble for solid ground
10 Who do voodoo like they do? Q&A with Voodoo Doughnut founders
11 Companies address breastfeeding needs
12 State, businesses push for green energy tax credits
13 Graphic: Stock performance of Oregon's top five public companies
14 OHSU cuts deeply after cap decision
15 Graphic: Automobiles imported through Port of Portland
16 New projects could help boost Oakridge
17 White Stag renovation lifts Portland's Old Town
18 Newport looks to the cruise ship industry to help float its boat
19 More green kudos for Portland companies
20 Demand and the dollar help spike wheat prices
21 Groups tackle immigration
22 Governor fights federal control of LNG
23 Good snowfall blesses resorts
24 Housing hits wood jobs
25 Street tax goes to voters
26 Sinar Mas buys four mills from Pope & Talbot
27 Angel investors get the pitch
28 Make your gathering greener
29 New year, new tech gear
30 Graphic: The Best value employees’ time
31 The best is sometimes not the brightest
32 TOP 50 LARGE COMPANIES TO WORK FOR IN OREGON 2008
33 TOP 50 SMALL COMPANIES TO WORK FOR IN OREGON 2008
34 100 Best Alphabetical Index for 2008
35 100 BEST CATEGORY WINNERS 2008
36 100 Best Methodology, 2008
 

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Blips and trends in the housing market

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Thursday, June 26, 2014
062614 thumb realestateBY ERIC FRUTS | OB BLOGGER

Last year, the housing market in Oregon—and the U.S. as a whole—was blasting off. The Case-Shiller index of home prices ended the year 13% higher than at the beginning of the year. But, was last year a blip, or a trend?


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Updated: Disrupting innovation

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Tuesday, July 08, 2014
070814 thumb disputive-innovationBY LINDA BAKER  | OB EDITOR

The New Yorker recently published a sharply worded critique of “disruptive innovation,” one of the most widely cited theories in the business world today. The article raises questions about the descriptive value of disruption and innovation  — whether the terms are mere buzzwords or actually explain today's extraordinarily complex and fast changing business environment. 

Update: We caught up with Portland's Thomas Thurston, who shared his data driven take on the disruption controversy.


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OB Video: Oregon MESA

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Thursday, June 26, 2014

ThumbOregon Business hosts an informal roundtable discussion about the Oregon MESA (Mathematics, Engineering, Science Achievement) program.


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Trends in business succession

News
Thursday, July 03, 2014
TrendsBY TED AUSTIN & MIKE BAELE | GUEST CONTRIBUTORS

The Office of Economic Analysis announced that Oregon is currently enjoying the strongest job growth since 2006. While this resurgence has been welcome, the lingering effects of the 2008 “Great Recession” continues to affect Oregon businesses, especially with regard to estate planning and business succession.


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Q&A: David Lively of Organically Grown Co.

News
Tuesday, July 01, 2014
OGCLogoBY HANNAH WALLACE | OB BLOGGER

Demand for organic food continues to soar: Last year, sales of organic food rose to $32.3 billion — up 10% from 2012. In Oregon, organic produce wholesaler Organically Grown Co. has been championing organic growing methods for four decades.


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Creating a culture of compliance

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Thursday, June 19, 2014
DataBY MONICA ENAND | GUEST CONTRIBUTOR

Nine tips for building habits among employees to respond when needed.


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The global challenge

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Friday, June 27, 2014
062714 thumb globalmarketBY JASON NORRIS | OB BLOGGER

Over the last several months we have seen a wave of cross-border acquisitions, primarily U.S.-based companies looking to purchase non-U.S.-based companies. There are a few reasons for this, but the main culprit is the U.S. corporate tax system. The United States has one of the highest corporate tax rates in the world.


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