Eight hundred eighty eight runners, along with a host of well-wishers and volunteers turned out for the second annual Umpqua Strong 5K and 9K Run/Walk event at Stewart Park on Saturday.
WINCHESTER — Toni McDermott from Myrtle Creek clutched her white pearl rosary as bagpipes played under cloudy, rainy skies at the Day of Remembrance event held Friday at Umpqua Community College.
A police interview with the mother of the mass murderer who ended the lives of eight students and a teacher at Umpqua Community College two years ago creates a portrait of a lonely, angry boy who grew up to be a lonely, angry man who had difficulty connecting with other people.
At long last, nearly two years after the tragedy that struck Umpqua Community College on Oct. 1, 2015, the police released their investigation records about the incident.
In the aftermath of the Oct. 1, 2015, mass shooting at Umpqua Community College, there were four students left uninjured, physically at least, in Snyder Hall, Room 15.
The 26-year-old who killed nine people two years ago at Umpqua Community College thought Christianity should be illegal, watched ISIS beheading videos and was interested in the religious beliefs of Luciferianism, according to documents released Friday as part of the police investigation.
On Sept. 29, 2015, Chris Harper-Mercer purchased two textbooks for his Writing 115 class from the Umpqua Community College campus bookstore and, at 10 a.m., attended his first writing class in Snyder Hall, Room 15.
Members of the House Judiciary Committee voted in favor of a bill that would block images of dead bodies that are part of law enforcement agency investigation from public disclosure.
A 100-foot Douglas fir tree has been in the backyard of Umpqua Community College shooting survivor Julie Woodworth as long as she can remember.
The FBI provided more information Friday about its report that is holding up the release of the Umpqua Community College shooting police investigation.
The police investigation into the shooting at Umpqua Community College won’t be released until 2017 despite past estimates that the case would close by the end of the year.
WINCHESTER — An audience filled the Centerstage Theatre at Umpqua Community College Saturday night to hear community members speak about the acts of kindness that followed the Oct. 1, 2015, shooting at the school.
Among the chaos that shook Roseburg one year ago today was also an outpouring of support. Community members expressed their encouragement in a variety of ways, with one of those being blood donations.
Three journalists from The News-Review were interviewed along with 16 other Oregon journalists for a web-based compilation of their experiences, reactions and lessons from the Oct. 1, 2015, shooting at Umpqua Community College.
The tragedy at Umpqua Community College struck the hearts of people from all over the world, and it didn’t take long for support to come pouring in.
A year ago the unthinkable happened on our campus, our place of work and where we take pride in educating the citizens of Douglas County. Each person on campus has spent the last year figuring out new ways of doing what they love: providing educational opportunities for our current and futur…