Vermont State University president recommends cutting 10 degree programs and up to 33 faculty positions
Interim President Mike Smith’s recommendations — which include cutting degrees in forestry, music and school psychology — come after a task force spent several months gathering data and information on the university’s academic programs.
The 188,500-square-foot facility is capable of producing up to 300 aircraft per year, according to Kyle Clark, the company’s founder and CEO.
Following the Floods
Read VTDigger’s latest coverage of the aftermath from historic flooding that hit Vermont this summer.
While the Jenne Farm has drawn attention for decades, locals say social media has made the situation untenable, with tourists tromping through private property and blocking the road.
Attorneys in the case of 20-year-old Kahliq Richardson said during a hearing Monday that they are on track for a December trial. Richardson is facing a manslaughter charge in the death of 19-year-old Jonah Pandiani on April 3, 2021, at the Quality Inn.
Vermont’s congressional delegation celebrates short-term budget — but not without chastising House GOP
Congress over the weekend narrowly avoided a government shutdown. But Vermont’s federal delegates didn’t let the moment pass without chastising U.S. House Republicans, whose infighting stalled a spending deal for weeks.
Our best stories, investigations, podcasts and more, as recommended to you by VTDigger editors.
John Grismore, who was captured on video kicking a man in custody in August 2022, will be back in court next month for a hearing as the case now continues to move forward.
After nearly 12 years leading the Queen City, Weinberger announced on Thursday that he will not seek a fifth term, capping an eventful and tumultuous period for the city.
“I think the big thing is just this question of: What’s the best thing that UVM can do? And where’s the best place to put its resources? And what does that mean for its future?”
Federal guidelines could slow the rollout, since they require connection even to off-grid sites, including remote hunting camps. The state had planned to connect only those locations already on the grid.
For the families of lifelong friends Charles Robb and Stuart Thurber, it’s both the end of an era and the beginning of yet another season of challenge and change.
Renting in Stowe is big money, and a hefty chunk of the town’s annual local option tax revenue comes from short-term rentals.
The decision to stop milking was not an easy one since the whole operation was the bread and butter of the farm.
A disagreement over what the mix of market rate and affordable housing should be in the proposed development — as well as a disagreement over a drive-through ATM — resulted in the city’s Development Review Board in August voting against the project’s approval.
Columns, commentaries and letters to the editor written by community members and regular contributors.
These always-rising costs are borne by people whose incomes do not rise nearly as fast as their health care costs despite OneCare’s claims.
By focusing on learning “loss,” by focusing on all of our students’ supposed deficits, we do a disservice to them and their complex world.
When it comes to investing in our communities, Gov. Scott says we can’t afford it. When it comes to more policing and bigger prisons? Apparently, money is no object.
Imagine an intercity high-speed rail system connecting major American urban centers with exurban webs of automated light rail serving suburbs and smaller communities.
The selectboard made the decision after the Milton Artists’ Guild’s former board president wrote a letter supporting two school board candidates and the organization hosted a poetry reading connected to a town-wide inclusion festival.
Noting that hoax campaigns have become commonplace, police are asking residents to report any suspicious emails or activities.
Built in 1901 by well-known farmer Charles C. Miller, it is one of the region’s few remaining examples of large-scale pre-industrial farming.