Vermont’s well-known incumbents who represent the state in the nation’s capital easily defeated their lesser-known conservative challengers Tuesday night.
Democrats’ success Tuesday in retaking the House majority appeared to put Nancy Pelosi of California at the top of a short list for the speakership.
It wasn’t the blockbuster night Democrats were hoping for. The blue wave fell far short of some of the major wave elections of the past decade.
Three Republicans, two libertarians and an independent are making their final push to unseat Chittenden County’s six liberal incumbent senators and bring back balance to the Statehouse.
Republican John Steinman of Barre City sees an opportunity to win in the Washington-3 House district, which could help strengthen the GOP’s ability to sustain vetoes if Phil Scott remains governor.
The race for the Bennington-4 district’s two chairs in the Vermont House of Representatives is down to its last days before voters decide on Tuesday, which candidates will get them.
A lieutenant governor debate Thursday gave voters a final chance to decide who they want to be second-in-command in Vermont for the next two years.
Bernie Sanders, a so-called “progressive,” is carrying water in leaky buckets for the limiting, failed ideas of the past. He is a roadblock in the path of innovation.
“The science behind vaccines is sound, I think vaccines do good for our communities, my daughter is vaccinated. But it’s a question of whether government should be forcing that onto individuals, which is different than a scientific question,” he said.
Students must also show evidence of “an intent to maintain a principal dwelling place in the state indefinitely,” which means that they must show in some demonstrable way that they do not intend to leave Vermont after graduation.
I oppose Mr. Baruth’s candidacy as he ranks the preservation of life — what I consider to be sacrosanct — with such casual disregard that he has passed laws restricting self-defense.