It’s ironic that one of the GM models due for termination is the electric Chevy Volt. GM got into Volt production because the Obama administration decided that the cars were the answer to climate change.
How come New Hampshire is successful in seducing twenty- and thirty-somethings while Vermont is one of only two states to see a net decline in population?
I had the opportunity to speak with Molly Mahar, the president of Ski Vermont, and she could not be happier about the early start to our wonderland of winter.
The rest of the nation is demonstrating that tax cuts and the removal of costly regulations lead to economic growth and prosperity. Vermont, however, is proving that high taxes and onerous regulations lead to economic stagnation, outmigration and increased poverty.
A national workplace benefits organization has issued a report card on which states are expanding paid family leave benefits, but some Vermont business leaders say the assessment fails to represent a business perspective.
These findings will displease socialists, but it’s hard to avoid the conclusion that more economic freedom, as thus defined, is a powerful propellant for economic and social wellbeing.
The grades are in for Vermont’s economic progress over the last two years, and the main takeaway is that household income is down, despite some hopeful signs.
All full-time, part-time, temporary and seasonal Amazon employees will now receive higher pay after the company announced Tuesday that it will raise the minimum wage to $15 per hour.
The United States reached a trade deal with Mexico and Canada late Sunday night, providing President Donald Trump a crucial win as he has long promised to renegotiate the pact. All three countries voiced support for the new deal, called the United States-Mexico-Canada Agreement, or USMCA.
More than 200 academics signed onto a public letter calling on governments to eschew economic growth in order to plan for a “post-growth economy” based on wealth redistribution.
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.