The international conference “Reading Solzhenitsyn,” dedicated to the 100th anniversary of Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn’s birth, concluded with fanfare and applause from dozens of participants, who came from such far away places as Russia and the People’s Republic of China to celebrate the Nobel Prize-winning author.
“He’s progressing,” one said. “I’d say we could give him 2,” another said. Most agreed — he deserved a 2. In traditional grading, a one is around a 60 percent, Boudreau said. That equates to a D in traditional letter grading.
The town is looking for volunteers to sit on a new committee, aimed at creating “smart growth” in the town.
Analysts generally agree that the ESSEX Plan carbon tax will burden Vermonters who need to travel and heat their homes, but a new study from the Ethan Allen Institute finally reveals how much.
Incumbent state Rep. Warren Van Wyck was looking forward to retiring from his time at the Statehouse — that is, until he realized no other Republican was running to take his place.
Just 50 employees receiving a modest, average $10,000 in combined federal benefits would require your company to send the IRS an extra half-million dollars a year.
Since 1995, a little-known program operated by the state of Vermont “to inspire excellence in performance” has provided merit bonus pay to selected employees. A Green Mountain Care Board lawyer received the largest bonus during a 19-month period from January 2017 to August 2018.
With two weeks go to until a state ban takes effect, all Vermont State Police barracks have begun accepting bump-fire stocks from members of the public.
Campaigning together at a forum in Bristol last week, Republican candidates made a show of unity and praised House Minority Leader Don Turner for providing strong leadership on behalf of the party.
Five St. Albans residents were arrested and charged with providing false information to firearms dealers in the purchase of around 30 firearms that were allegedly smuggled into Boston, Massachusetts, in connection with criminal gang activity.
Thirty-one candidates and several political organizations received political contributions from the Marijuana Policy Project, a pro-legalization organization based in Washington, D.C., during the 2016 general election.