CASES: Three more Oregonians have died from COVID-19, bringing the toll of people killed by the coronavirus in Oregon to at least 16. The overall count of infected patients has surpassed 600 statewide. At least some of those cases caused employers to take extra precautions. Intel reported its first coronavirus case among its Oregon employees.
Bill Kelly lived through the Great Depression.
He served in the South Pacific during World War II.
At 95, the Yamhill County resident still has a bit of fight left in him, even after a weekslong bout with coronavirus.
Sometime last week, it became clear: Gov. Kate Brown wasn’t feeling well.
With Oregon schools closed until at least April 28, the state department of education shared guidance Monday night with superintendents, making a move from supplemental learning to “Distance Learning For All.”
Though hundreds of Oregon businesses have shut down during the coronavirus pandemic, and tens of thousands of workers have been laid off, grocers and food producers report continued struggles to fill openings.
Researchers at the Providence Cancer Institute have swiftly switched gears from cancer and thrown themselves into finding a vaccine for the novel coronavirus, hoping to redirect a technique used for battling cancer.
Data released Monday by the Multnomah County Health Department offers the fullest picture yet to date of the types of symptoms affecting Oregonians who’ve tested positive for the novel coronavirus.
More than two dozen businesses impacted by the downturn in sales caused by coronavirus will receive the first city-sponsored relief grants this week.
Outreach efforts to increase the 2020 U.S. Census are being cut back because of the COVID-19 crisis, potentially reducing the number of hard-to-reach residents who participate.
It’s a decision that college and university administrators across the country are grappling with, and responding to in various ways — differing levels of success.
Thousands of people worldwide have already died from COVID-19, the disease caused by the novel coronavirus. For those who have life insurance, in almost all cases, they are covered, and insurance will likely pay out for deaths from COVID-19. There are a few exceptions, according to representatives from life insurance companies and industry organizations.