Testing in California revealed a significant risk of student exposure to chemical compounds known as polychlorinated biphenyls. The group doing the testing suggests a temporary move into portables, which have their own host of problems.
Last week the Wyoming governor invited leaders from Northwest tribes on an all-expenses-paid tour of his state's coal operations. One by one, tribes are saying thanks, but no thanks.
If Eastern Oregon's current wolf population trends continue, the state can relax protections and consider removing the species from its endangered list next year.
Construction begins this week on a state project in the Methow Valley that will give fish a boost of cold, clean water in rivers near Twisp, Washington.
The U.S. Forest Service and the Navy are addressing public concerns about a controversial training exercise.
A woman on trial for feeding bears in her Ilwaco neighborhood agreed Wednesday to stop to settle the case.
The Environmental Protection Agency intends to fine the U.S. Department of Energy up to $10,000 per week if radioactive waste just a stone's throw from the Columbia River isn’t cleaned up.
Several conservation groups have filed a lawsuit against the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service for failing to protect the North American wolverine.
A new study confirms what some fishermen in the Northwest already know: warmer waters are changing where fish hang out.
More dams are being removed from rivers as they get older and no longer produce hydropower. Researchers have found after these dams come down, rivers return to their natural state surprisingly fast.