Americans need a more thoughtful food policy, Pollan said, because left unchecked this $1.5 trillion industry produces environmental, social and medical harms, of which the public remains largely unaware.
Some in the industry say they’re worried about the impact of the change on solar development in the state.
Protesters were charged with unlawful restraint and disorderly conduct.
The okay from the Public Service Board came after attempts by the city of Burlington to raise questions about the project.
Trout Unlimited and VNRC say Morrisville Water and Light’s 10 foot water drawdowns for a dam on the reservoir are harmful.
The iced blades produced unusually loud noise.
Department of Public Service commissioner Chris Recchia said the accusations are entirely unfounded.
Natural gas power generators dominate New England’s electricity supply, but delivery methods haven’t kept up.
Two men behind the effort say it could provide an economic boost, not to mention a great time.
The company will remain a Medicaid provider even though the attorney general’s office believes the alleged violations did occur.
Some who live near the site in Swanton say the structures will devalue their property and diminish their quality of life, while others express no worries.
Theresa Snow of Salvation Farms says it’s not farmers who are causing the food to go to waste, but rather market forces beyond their control that make imperfect foods too costly to use.
Realtors say they like Scott because he plans to expand the state’s housing sector.
Not everyone travels by car, the Transportation Agency’s bicycle and pedestrian program manager points out.