Vermont Attorney General Bill Sorrell says the bill is “not consumer-friendly, it’s industry-friendly.”
Peter Shumlin news
On Friday at about 5 p.m., the Shumlin administration released the emails it had planned to delete.
MEDIA ADVISORY April 22, 2016 Gov. Peter Shumlin’s public appearance schedule Monday, April 25 8:00 a.m. Attend Bethel Business Association Meeting Arnold Block, 145 Main Street, Bethel Tuesday, April 26 1:00 p.m. Attend Historic Preservation and Barn Grants Ceremony Cedar Creek Room, State House, Montpelier Wednesday, April 27 10:15 a.m. Greet Montpelier and Lyndon Ultimate […]
A log of public records requests required by law hasn’t been updated in more than a year.
Gov. Peter Shumlin received $24,000 from Ariel Quiros, Bill Stenger and affiliated companies. Quiros and Stenger are accused of misusing $200M in immigrant investor funds.
The governor touts his six-year record and challenges critics of his policies on health care, renewable energy and marijuana legalization.
Gov. Peter Shumlin has a message for the mammoth online banking company PayPal: Come to Vermont. Shumlin invited PayPal to relocate to the Green Mountain State last week after the company announced it would cancel expansion plans in North Carolina because of a new law that blocks municipalities from enacting anti-discrimination laws protecting lesbian, gay, […]
A bill limps out of House Judiciary that is a far cry from the Senate’s legalization plan. Gov. Shumlin is confident a compromise will emerge.
The administration estimates the union’s proposal would add up to about $11 million more than the state’s proposal, including benefits.
Bill Sorrell would not say whether he believes fossil fuel companies have broken Vermont laws.
The company announced the decision in advance of the implementation of Vermont’s law requiring that food manufacturers label genetically engineered ingredients.
The back and forth continued Thursday in the war of words between Gov. Peter Shumlin and Treasurer Beth Pearce on dumping coal and Exxon Mobil stock.
The governor and the treasurer are both happy with the resolution of the divestment dispute; Norm McAllister’s request for reconsideration of his Senate suspension is going nowhere. And so was Speaker Shap Smith momentarily this week, like many, stuck in the mud.
“It’s been said we shouldn’t meddle [with the pension system],” Pearson said, “but what they’re really saying is, we shouldn’t speak up.”