Breakdowns have characterized our experience with Vermont Health Connect ever since we signed up for the state-run health plan last December.
The NO campaign had not filed a campaign finance report. This seemed odd to me.
New England electricity is too dependent upon natural gas-fired power plants. And we are about to pay a lot for that dependence.
We are all responsible for the over-incarceration of our citizens that has resulted in out-of-state placements in for-profit prisons.
No one should be surprised if the publisher of the Burlington Free Press leaves the newspaper business for the paper tablecloth and funny hat business.
Several studies have recently concluded that the teacher professional development we’re subjected to typically has “minimal to no effects on boosting student achievement,” even when it involves “a lot of hours of training and follow-up.”
As part of the Vermont Bioenergy Initiative, Green Mountain Power hopes to reduce consumer costs, CO2 emissions and other pollutants. It has teamed up with several “pioneering” farmers who grow sunflowers.
The key question before Vermonters this election season is can our legislative leaders and governor change their ways and chart a course of sustainable spending.
Jon Margolis did a nice job of popping some campaign balloons earlier this week with his column about the Vermont economy.
Conservatives believe it suffers from too much regulation and taxation, while liberals believe it needs more of both.
The year is 2393 and the writer is a scholar from the Second People’s Republic of China, documenting — on its 300th anniversary — the history of the Great Collapse.
With warp-speed competitive zeal a 1% band of investors, developers and manufacturers is very busy blanketing the landscape of Vermont with solar fields.
Simply throwing more of our tax dollars for increased payments to hospitals and health care providers is like painting over the rusty spots on your car so it can pass inspection.
It was entirely appropriate for the South Burlington board to offer an alternative health insurance package in an effort to curb increases in property tax rates.