Oklahoma City

Rower Robin Prendes in Oklahoma City working toward 2016 Olympics

Wednesday, October 2, 2013

Not many rowers arrive at Princeton having been born in Cuba and trained in the alligator-infested canals near Miami, but that was Robin Prendes' path to the 2012 Olympics in London.

How kayaking brought Arezou Motamedi from Iran to Oklahoma City

Tuesday, October 1, 2013

The five-day Oklahoma Regatta Festival will bring hundreds of rowers and paddlers to Oklahoma City. None of them have a story quite like Arezou Motamedi.

Executive Q&A: A welcome chance to return to Oklahoma

Sunday, August 18, 2013

When Ponca City native Chris Scully completed his graduate degree here in the mid-1990s, he found most of his job prospects were out of state. Scully spent 11 years with Intel, in Oregon and Arizona, before Oklahoma — thanks to Dell — offered a competitive technology job to beckon him back in August 2006.

State of Oklahoma and Oklahoma City Partner to Attract New AT&T Jobs

Thursday, June 27, 2013

It was announced today that AT&T plans to bring more than 100 new jobs to Oklahoma City.

Brain gain or brain drain?

Friday, April 19, 2013

While Oklahoma’s higher education graduates used to flee the state in droves, today it’s almost completely the opposite, he said.

Oklahoma City receives 4 wellness center proposals

Tuesday, April 16, 2013

An operating partner for the first of Oklahoma City’s wellness centers under the MAPS 3 tax issue could be decided within the next two months, city officials said.

New OKC school board leader answers questions

Tuesday, April 16, 2013

School board elections in February gave Oklahoma City Public Schools a new leader at the helm of the district school board. Board Chairwoman Lynne Hardin took time to answer questions from readers of The Oklahoman and NewsOK.com.

Bank on it: River improvements can lift a city's rep

Friday, March 22, 2013

Who would have thought in 1990 that Tulsans would look with longing toward Oklahoma City for just about anything, much less its river? Two decades ago, the stream that cut across Oklahoma City was a river only in the academic sense. It needed mowing, to cite a cliché.