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Insider Index: This week in Salem, by the numbers

Here are 10 numbers that illustrate some of this week's big, and small, Oregon political stories.

Here are 10 numbers that illustrate some of this week's big, and small, Oregon political stories.

2: Weeks the trial of Mary Holden Ayala, the director of the now-defunct Give Us This Day children's home in Portland, is expected to last, according to Willamette Week.

$1 million: Approximate amount of money Holden Ayala received from the state and federal government to care for foster kids but allegedly spent on a "lavish lifestyle, mortgage payments and a home renovation," according to the alt weekly, which uncovered the problems at Give Us This Day in 2015.

3: Percent of retail marijuana establishments that have had a compliance inspection by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission, according to an audit this week by the Secretary of State.

32: Percent of growers who have undergone a compliance inspection.

$187,000: Amount the Clark County Public Health Department has spent trying to investigate and limit the measles outbreak that has now spread from Clark County, Washington to Portland and Bend, according to The Oregonian.

256: Oregon senate bill that would make permanent a moratorium on drilling for oil off the Oregon coast, according to the Portland Tribune.

$2.25 million: Funding State Rep. Cedric Hayden, R-Roseburg, wants in order to set up three 24-hour mental health crisis centers, according to The Oregonian. One would be in the Portland metro area, one in Southern Oregon and another in Central or Eastern Oregon.

1.5: Degrees Fahrenheit that the Pacific Northwest has warmed since the first half of the 20th century, according to the Union of Concerned Scientists.

200: Employees the Bureau of Labor and Industries had in 1995, according to the Northwest Labor Press.

97: Workers the agency, which is charged with enforcing civil rights and labor laws, has today. State Labor Commissioner Val Hoyle, who was sworn in Jan. 7, told a gathering of union leaders lsat week that she wants to bump up the agency's funding for more positions this year.