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|Friday, March 30, 2012|
A coalition of Portland Harbor property owners released a milestone report showing that lower-cost options for cleaning the Superfund site will cut health and environmental risks.
Costs for scrubbing Willamette River sediments on an 11-mile run through Portland's industrial heart range from just under $200 million to more than $1.7 billion, the draft "feasibility study" says.
The huge gap stems from the level of contamination that has to be actively addressed and from differences in how much contaminated sediment is dredged, instead of capped or treated in place. Final costs depend on which mix of cleanup options the Environmental Protection Agency selects.
EPA's choice will affect Portland's already hard-hit sewer ratepayers, electric and gas utility customers and the industrial powerhouses that line the harbor, from Gunderson to Schnitzer Steel to Siltronic.
Read more at OregonLive.com.
Thursday, June 05, 2014
BY HANNAH WALLACE | OB BLOGGER
What does it take to launch and run one of these mobile food businesses?
Thursday, June 12, 2014
BY ANDREA DURBIN | OB GUEST BLOGGER
Last week, the Obama administration took an important and welcomed step in the effort to protect the health and well-being of all Oregonians by limiting carbon pollution from existing power plants.
Friday, May 30, 2014
Watch the 2014 100 Best Green Companies keynote speech by Eric Friedenwald-Fishman.
Thursday, May 29, 2014
How serious a problem is climate change? Readers want to have their cake and eat it, too.
Thursday, June 19, 2014
BY MONICA ENAND | GUEST CONTRIBUTOR
Nine tips for building habits among employees to respond when needed.
Thursday, June 26, 2014
Thursday, May 29, 2014
BY KIM MOORE
Transportation accounts for the second-largest source of greenhouse gases in the U.S. (28% in 2012), and the use of renewable fuels, such as biodiesel and ethanol, is booming in light of state and national programs to make transportation fuels cleaner.
|The Private 150: Bigger But Leaner|
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|Powerlist: Staffing Firms|
Vigilant enters a New Year with a new president.
How George Fox has become one of Oregon's largest private universities.
Forest Grove sees growth in the burgeoning food and beverage scene.
Lane Powell Shareholder Susan K. Eggum has been elected as vice chair of programs and projects for the International Association of Defense Counsel’s (IADC’s) Employment Law Committee.
Geffen Mesher is saddened to announce the passing of long-time shareholder, Tom “Mike” Anderson, who died on July 10, 2014, from liver disease diagnosed after recent heart surgery. He was 55 years old.
Fifteen Lane Powell attorneys have been named 2014 “Oregon Super Lawyers,” and another five attorneys have been named as “Oregon Rising Stars” by Super Lawyers magazine.