Though there is a slim-to-none chance the town of Brattleboro will recoup its $70,000 loan to Cultural Intrigue, the town’s attorney filed for a default judgment Monday in Windham Superior Court, Civil Division. “My understanding is Cultural Intrigue has left the state.”
The results of the tests showed that the TSA screeners failed to detect weapons, drugs, and explosives almost 80 percent of the time. While the exact failure rate is classified, multiple sources indicate it is greater than 70 percent.
The head of the Pentagon’s Defense Security Service says the troubled and clogged process to grant security clearances has led to criminals receiving access to classified information.
The IRS is warning tax professionals that email-based phishing scams are putting their business and client data at risk, but a tax preparer in Vermont says the IRS is to blame.
Mayor Miro Weinberger has bucked a transparent process for deciding who will purchase Burlington Telecom, but individuals close to the situation disagree on whether that’s good for taxpayers, who are on the hook for millions of wasted dollars.
Affordable housing borrowers in Vermont aren’t being expected to pay back loans, but that arrangement raises questions about IRS definitions of a bona fide loan in low-income tax credit projects.
The Agency of Natural Resources has fined two salvage companies in the past two months for failing to keep up with state permitting and environmental regulations. Fines on the small local businesses total just shy of $35,000 in combined penalties.
The Vorstevelds are facing a potential million-dollar environmental fine and court appearance after more than two dozen neighbors complained about the clearing of 2,000 trees and brush from the family’s own property.
The evidence is mounting, and it is incontrovertible — yet many liberals still refuse to acknowledge the gravity of the problem, or even admit that it exists at all.
Responding to criticism that mortgage loans for Vermont’s affordable housing program will likely never be repaid, the head of the the Vermont Housing Finance Agency says the program doesn’t depend on repayment, and is nonetheless financially sound.
“The money is never going to be paid back — that’s the red flag.”