Covid-19 changed everything this year, including the way reporters and photographers documented daily life.
The coronavirus has claimed more than 100 lives in the state, what Gov. Phil Scott last week called “a grim milestone.”
This week’s podcast: Now that the vaccine has arrived, it’s up to hospitals to get it into their communities.
“I think you’re just destroying the university,” said Ilyse Morgenstein Fuerst, a professor of religion, about the proposed cuts to 23 programs. “I don’t think there’ll be a university left.”
“Hopefully people are going to act responsibly. And if they don’t, that puts the entire sport in jeopardy,” Smith says.
The ban on multi-household gatherings appears to have had an immediate effect, according to a new health department analysis of Covid-19 outbreaks.
“We have not experienced, I think, across the country, a food security issue or hunger issue like this in a generation,” Sayles said during a live Q&A.
The city will fly one flag in December and one in January. Racial justice advocates say the plan sends a mixed message.
The state is relying on a single statistic to support its latest restrictions, but experts say it’s an important one.
Dr. Turner Osler, a research epidemiologist at UVM, says the politicization of Covid-19 is frustrating in the face of clear science about prevention.
An expert on extremists discusses where to draw the line when a group appears to pose a threat.
Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., called the election of Biden and Harris “an historic and hugely meaningful moment for our good and great nation.”
Here’s what VTDigger photographers saw across the state as Vermonters showed up to vote in person on Tuesday.
Gov. Phil Scott on Tuesday afternoon told reporters that he cast his vote for former Vice President Joe Biden, a line other Republican governors haven’t crossed.