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Good morning, Portland! Much like Green Book winning Best Picture, snow has fallen over the city, despite nobody actually expecting or wanting it.

Here are the headlines!

Policy, Please: Bernie Sanders introduced the idea of free health care for all into the American Overton window in the 2016 Democratic primary. Now, healthcare policy is shaping up to be a major point of debate for 2020 candidates.

Oh, Dianne: Sen Dianne Feinstien met with some young climate activists on Friday—perhaps you've seen the video? Here's the New Yorker's analysis of the exchange, which left much to be desired: "Feinstein was, in fact, demonstrating why climate change exemplifies an issue on which older people should listen to the young. Because—to put it bluntly—older generations will be dead before the worst of it hits."

Come On, Courtney: An alleged narrative is emerging about Oregon Senate President Peter Courtney: he enables sexual harassers in Salem. Courtney is now disputing that narrative.

"The questions you have, we have as well": Family members of Andre Gladen visited with Mayor Ted Wheeler and Police Chief Danielle Outlaw on Friday, just hours after a Multnomah County grand jury ruled that the cop who shot him shouldn't face criminal charges. Gladen's mother told reporters she was leaving the meeting feeling the "same way I went in: angry."

Keep It Clean: The city and local advocates are working to establish the Portland Clean Energy Fund, which passed as a ballot measure last November with 65 percent of the vote. Here's an update on progress for the innovative program.

Environmental Injustice: A planned widening of I-5 in the Rose Quarter could have a big negative impact on a middle school with deep roots in the Portland African American community. Air quality at the school is already so poor that some kids don't want to go outside for lunch. And here's the kicker: the freeway expansion probably won't do much to ease traffic anyway.

Get The Lead Out: A new Portland Public Schools pilot program uses filters to lower the lead content in six district schools' drinking water. The filters should help reduce the level below the 15-parts-per-billion that is acceptable under state law.

The Day the Music Died: Days might be numbered for KMHD, Portland's jazz radio station since 1984. Mount Hood Community College, which owns the station, is planning to end its broadcasting partnership with OPB.

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