The Scott administration this week announced $4 million in state grants are going to be available for school safety measures such as advanced door locks and surveillance technology.
Vermont’s lieutenant governor and Senate majority leader appeared with environmentalists at the Brattleboro Museum and Art Center on Saturday night to show support for getting youth involved in climate change politics.
In a year in which Vermont lawmakers passed controversial new gun regulations, all eyes are now on the electorate — and the electorate’s eyes are on the new Gun Owners of Vermont scorecard, which ranks candidates based on their loyalty to the Second Amendment.
Last week at an electric car charging station in Burlington, Rep. Peter Welch, D-Vt, announced legislation to expand subsidies for the electric vehicle market. The federal program currently has a cap limiting the taxpayer dollars that may be used to incentivize EV purchases.
A twice-a-decade assessment by the Vermont Department of Health alleges that Vermonters’ access to quality health care varies according to race, LGBT status, ethnicity, gender, economic status and more.
One of the top Democratic candidates for governor this year won’t appear on the ballot when voters walk into booths for the primary this August — but he might just win anyway.
The struggle between the Agency of Education and Cabot over what to do with its school system only got more complicated now that the state is rejecting the community’s proposal for an alternative district.
The state’s moose are struggling to adjust to higher tick levels, and wildlife managers are re-examining what moose population constitutes a healthy environment for the animal in light of the threat.
Gov. Phil Scott said he will not sign the latest budget proposal on his desk, but will let it become law without his signature to avoid a government shutdown.
Vermont has long been a destination for high-profile gun competitions, but the state’s new gun law and its restrictions on magazine capacities could hinder competitions from continuing into the future.
Washington Central Supervisory Union’s six school boards are in for a struggle with the Agency of Education over whether they will be forced to merge their boards and budget.