This week’s Young Writers Project entry is “Road” by Julia Remillard of St. Albans.
A Newfane man was convicted of impeding a public officer — a felony — when he confronted a firefighter responding to a reported brush fire on his property.
Wood from the tree that stood in Charlotte, said to be the biggest in the region, will play a part in efforts to keep elms growing in Vermont and elsewhere.
On the 20th anniversary of John O’Brien’s classic Vermont film, Sen. Philip Baruth tells the surreal story of Sen. Patrick Leahy’s 1998 race against Tunbridge dairy farmer Fred Tuttle.
This week’s Young Writers Project entry is “Beautiful” by Elizabeth Magnan, 16, of Fairfield.
This appeal stems from the State’s Attorney’s attempt to be heard on motions for continued treatment after mental health orders had expired.
This week’s Young Writers Project entry is “Don’t Tell Me I Can’t Cry” by Greta Hardy-Mittell, 15, of East Middlebury.
When tax liens from an ex-husband’s business prevent an ex-wife from selling the house awarded to her in a divorce decree, a financial domino effect ensues.
This week’s Young Writers Project entry is “Ignore” by Adelle Brunstad, 15, of Enosburg Falls.
The Supreme Court takes up a case in which deeds for properties in a subdivision differed in requiring owners to be part of a “common interest community.”
It is unknown whether the sign was meant to be directed at the Jewish group. Still, Jewish students at UVM are disturbed.
U.S. Rep. Peter Welch, D-Vt., says it’s “Exhibit A in how crony capitalism works.”
This week’s Young Writers Project entry is “The Cabin” by Gordon Reo of Thetford.
A charge of professional misconduct must be supported by clear and convincing evidence. … The purpose of sanctions is not to punish attorneys but to protect the public from harm and maintain public confidence by deterring future misconduct.