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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.

1984: The most recent year Oregon voters favored a Republican for president, according to CNN. The campaign of President Donald Trump is considering pouring resources into Oregon this year in preparation for next year's election.

40: Oregonians waiting to be admitted to the Oregon State Hospital for treatment so they can assist in their own criminal trial, according to the Northwest News Network.

90: Days that a U.S. District Judge said this week that he would wait until he reviewed again whether the state was in compliance with a court order to admit mentally ill defendants more quickly to that treatment, according to The Oregonian.

2002: Year of a federal court order requiring the state to admit defendants needing fitness for trial treatment within seven days after a court order.

1,000,000: Amount, in dollars, that Robert Freres, Jr., president of Freres Timber, Inc., has given to a political action committee to refer a new business tax to the ballot, according to state campaign finance records.

420: Senate Bill that passed this week allowing people who were convicted of cannabis offenses before 2014, when Oregonians voted to legalize the drug, that are no longer state crimes to have their records cleared, according to the Oregon Capital Bureau. The bill number is reportedly a coincidence.

19: Oregon District Attorneys who contributed money to litigation to reverse sentencing reforms passed by the 2017 legislature, according to Willamette Week. DAs across the state paid for contributions to the Oregon District Attorneys' Association for the lawsuit using county money.

3: Oregon teachers, backed by the Freedom Foundation, suing the Oregon Education Association over its practice of only allowing members to opt out of "fair share" dues during one month of the year, Willamette Week reports. Workers who want to opt out of those fees have to wait until September each year to do so.

800: Feet a man fell into the crater of Oregon's Crater Lake this week, according to the Seattle Times. He was rescued by the U.S. Coast Guard.

1,943: Depth, in feet, of Crater Lake, the deepest lake in the U.S.