09-25-2017  10:31 pm      •     
The Wake of Vanport
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NEWS BRIEFS

PCC Cascade to Host Humboldt Neighborhood Market, Oct. 3

The event will feature food, fresh produce, wares from local vendors, live music, and more ...

Muslim Educational Trust Offers Saturday Academy Classes in December

Classes include chemistry, video production ...

Governor Kate Brown Announces She Will Seek Reelection

Brown releases campaign video highlighting Oregon’s national leadership ...

Morris Marks House on the Move

Its relocation is scheduled for Sept. 30 and will take approximately two days ...

Tim Burgess Inaugurated as 55th Mayor of Seattle

Burgess, a former radio journalist, served as Seattle City Councilmember from 2008 to 2017 ...

U.S. & WORLD NEWS

OPINION

Trump Can’t Deport the American “Dreamers” Without a Fight

Julianne Malveaux criticizes President Trump’s approach to immigration, the dreamers and DACA. ...

What You Should Know about the Equifax Data Breach

Charlene Crowell, the communications deputy director for the Center for Responsible Lending, reports on the Equifax data breach which...

Jeff Trades an Unknown Known for a Known Known

Jeff Tryens reflects on life in Central Oregon ...

We Must Have A New Poor People's Campaign and Moral Revival

Bishop William J. Barber II pens an exclusive op-ed about the need for a New Poor People's Campaign and Moral Revival. ...

AFRICAN AMERICANS IN THE NEWS

ENTERTAINMENT

By The Skanner News

For the 6.4 million Americans who suffer from angina — chest pain caused by a lack of blood flow to the heart muscle — new hope may be on the horizon. Doctors at Swedish Medical Center in Seattle are currently enrolling patients with severe untreatable angina, in a clinical trial that will help determine if an experimental gene transfer procedure can help patients grow new blood vessels.

Previous studies of the procedure in 1999 and 2000 showed promising results; 30 percent of the patients experienced complete elimination of anginal symptoms and 70 percent of the patients treated experienced significant improvement in their symptoms. To learn more about the study, or for information on how to enroll, call 1-877-9ANGINA.

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