Since 2005 states enrolled in RGGI have reduced the carbon-dioxide emissions of their electricity generation by more than 45 percent.
Soren Hermansen will talk about how Samsø has transitioned its energy mix entirely to renewable sources over the course of a decade.
If toxic blue-green algae continues to bloom unabated on the lake, it could hurt the $2.5 billion tourism economy.
A new paper says the EPA-approved plan for Lake Champlain doesn’t adequately take into account global climate change when setting limits on pollution that feeds toxic algae blooms.
Plans for a proposed supermarket in Hinesburg have been revised so the parking lot wouldn’t send water onto another property except during the most severe storms. But opponents say that’s not enough.
A New York woman may lose her arm after being hurt in a showdown with police while protesting the Dakota Access Pipeline in North Dakota. Sophia Wilansky, a 21-year-old from the Bronx borough of New York City, suffered traumatic injuries to her left arm early Monday, allegedly as the result of police firing concussion grenades […]
Vermont Public Interest Research Group said advocates had found 16 products for sale online that had been recalled by the Consumer Product Safety Commission.
SunCommon wanted Green Mountain Power to accept one of its projects for the program, which the state had limited in the interest of keeping power prices down.
Energy leaders meeting in Boston last week said the New England states need to make it easier to build infrastructure to bring in more natural gas and get more renewable power from Canada if they want to control prices and meet green energy goals.
In a filing with the state Supreme Court, opponents dispute Vermont Gas Systems’ claims that further delays would hurt customers and the environment. The company wants to finish although its final necessary easement is in legal limbo.
The levels are far below any existing regulatory standards. But several results in Vermont exceeded the limit that advocates and some scientists recommend to prevent a significant risk to public health.
Beth Pearce, Doug Hoffer and Jim Condos win their contests by wide margins.
Lawmakers look to tackle job growth and the budget when the session starts in Montpelier.
An unofficial decision by a majority of councilors not to renew William Fraser’s contract — for unspecified reasons — has revealed deep divisions within the city.