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Insider Index: This week by the numbers

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

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

3: Hours of testimony lawmakers took on the latest version of a proposal to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.

10: Full-time staff members at the Democratic Party of Oregon, who voted to unionize last week, according to The Salem Reporter.

9,000: Approximate number of state employees and contractors who couldn't complete training due to a cyber attack on Christmas, according to The Portland Tribune.

$690,000: Campaign contributions that class-action law firms and lawyers have given to Oregon politicians over the last 11 years, mostly to incumbent state Attorneys General and Treasurers, according to OPB. Those offices have say over which law firms get contracts when the state files lawsuits, OPB reports, though Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum and State Treasurer Tobias Read say they recuse themselves from those decisions.

$43,000: Amount in federal money Douglas County officials were supposed to spend on county needs like fighting fires and search and rescue. Instead, they spent lavishly on trips and travel, according to The Oregonian.

$2,000: Amount Douglas County charged The Oregonian for the public records showing the spending.

200,000: Oregon kids who can't enroll in after-school programs due to expense or lack of available programs nearby, according to The Salem Reporter.

$200,000,000: Amount that video-game development contributes to Oregon's economy, according to Willamette Week, citing a 2016 report from the Entertainment Software Association.

100: Approximate number of rare books, including tomes signed by Patti Smith and W.H. Auden, that were stolen during a break-in at Passages, a Portland bookstore that "stocks vintage and hard-to-find titles," according to Willamette Week.

21,886: Oregonians who could be affected by federal reductions in food stamp benefits, according to the Oregon Department of Justice. Oregon, 15 other states and New York City sued the Trump Administration this week over its proposed rule change.