On Oct. 20, Eugene’s Shelton McMurphey Johnson House hosted a fashion show. Anthony “Tony” Guy presented his latest fashion lineup titled Paul Alexander RTW Spring/Summer Collection 2022. Despite the chill of fall’s […]
On Oct. 23, Ones Purpose and Be The Refuge—two “Patriot” aligned nonprofit groups—hosted a not-so-well attended gathering at Oregon’s state capitol to “end human trafficking” and “disrupt the demand.” Ones Purpose had […]
The Cascadia Forest Defenders have positioned themselves high in the trees in the Olallie Creek area. In several towns on the way to the forest like Vida, Nimrod, Finn Rock, Rainbow, and Blue River, there were charred trees and many stone chimneys, all that was left of people’s homes and businesses. There were construction crews throughout, though, helping to rebuild.
Oregonians are not exempt from the effects of extreme climate and we are not exempt from the consequences that both climate and social scientists began to sound the alarm on decades ago.
“Forest Defense is Climate Defense:” Activists Occupy Trees to Protest Old-Growth Logging in McKenzie Watershed (PHOTOS)
Since Sept. 11, the Cascadia Forest Defenders, an autonomous group of environmental activists, have been occupying a part of the Willamette National Forest in advance of a proposed timber sale by the U.S. Department of Agriculture.
Given how little others knew of what was going on with 109, I was surprised to find that I actually didn’t have to dig far, if much at all.
“It’s important to share the stories from all folks fighting for human rights, regardless of their backgrounds, jobs, race, or color of skin. Human rights are for everyone.”
offer a space in Springfield that is both safe and welcoming for marginalized groups. They said that this space is a place for belonging and most importantly, esperanza – hope.
Black Unity, CLDC Amend Their Lawsuit Against Springfield Police, Alleging Surveillance and Arbitrary “Unlawful Assembly” Proclamations
According to the CLDC and BU, the lawsuit has been amended to “include claims of unlawful spying and viewpoint discrimination in violation of the First Amendment and a little used Oregon Law, ORS 181A.250.”
The report acknowledges that “the struggles of 2020”–meaning the pandemic, economic anxiety, civil unrest, and all that political street fighting–likely contributed to the rise in hate and bias crimes last year.