Aug. 06--Here's the Oregon business news you need to know today. Get these headlines delivered to your inbox twice daily by subscribing to the business update email newsletter.
Cedexis adds executives from Webtrends, Tripwire
Founded in 2009, Cedexis helps large companies manage their websites and data centers.
Adidas, which is Bayern Munich's uniform supplier and also a club part-owner (company chief executive Herbert Hainer is its supervisory board president), is conspicuously absent from field signage
A new analysis ranks Portland among the top 10 large metro areas in terms of employment growth.
Mortgage closing costs rising in Oregon: report
This year, a homebuyer seeking a $200,000 mortgage with a 20-percent down payment and excellent credit would pay $2,539 in origination and third-party fees, up six percent from a year ago.
21st Century Fox withdraws
Brenda Rocklin, embroiled in SAIF lawsuit, can enjoy her PERS retirement: $234,000 a year.
Brenda Rocklin, the former chief executive at SAIF Corp., is embroiled in a lawsuit over her alleged involvement in her successors firing at the state accident insurance fund. But retirement will prove fairly lucrative for Rocklin, who is earning $234,000 a year in benefits from PERS.
SEC claims local trio of twenty-somethings committed stock fraud
The SEC has accused two Vancouver men and a Lincoln City man of securities law violations. The trio was allegedly running a stock "pump and dump" scheme.
Oregon among biggest gainers in health insurance coverage, Gallup poll says
Oregonians have been among the biggest gainers in health coverage, a new Gallup poll says.
Steve Duin: The troubled summer of Dave Dahl, the good seed behind Dave's Killer Bread
"It wasn't just that particular day," Dave Dahl says, "that I lost touch with reality."
Inspectors refuse to cross United Grain picket lines in Vancouver
Federal and state inspectors cite safety concerns because of picketing longshoremen.
BPA and U.S. DOE avoid disclosure of public records on Bonneville's hiring scandal -- again
More than a year after the two most senior executives at Bonneville Power Administration were escorted out of its Lloyd District headquarters under the cloud of an unfolding hiring scandal, the agency and its federal parent, the U.S. Department of Energy, continue to shield themselves from public scrutiny by systematically blocking and delaying the release of related public records.
-- Elliot Njus