The question of how far to cede liberties in the face of terrorism is “exactly the same dilemma that the First World War generation had,” said one of the writers at an annual Norwich University event.
Four refugee families that have been cleared by federal officials will be resettling in Rutland before the end of the federal fiscal year, Sept. 30.
W. Patrick Murphy returned to his boyhood hometown of Brattleboro last week and fielded questions about the nation’s changing relationship with the world.
Drug abuse prevention and recovery workers stress the need for more open and frank discussions with young people – starting in elementary schools.
Anarchist Emma Goldman met support among many workers and women, but opposition from official quarters, when she spoke in Barre.
This week’s Young Writers Project entry is “The Importance of Pronouns” by Emily Hess, a sophomore at Peoples Academy in Morrisville.
The hurly-burly of 19th century politics sometimes triggered violence. In December 1900, anarchists ambushed the Barre police chief shooting him in the abdomen, but he survived. In a similar attack the following year in Buffalo, an anarchist killed President McKinley.
But instead of milking real bovines, the competitors harvested digital milk from digital cows.
This week’s Young Writers Project entry is “Thank You, to a Town Where I Used to Live” by Isabel Blankenbaker, a student at Barstow Memorial School in Chittenden.
Pawlet writer and self-described “collector” Eve O. Schaub is author of the new book “Year of No Clutter.”
Warren Strobel’s talk in Burlington on Tuesday can be viewed as a livestream courtesy of Channel 17. The event starts at 6:30 PM and is sponsored by Milne Travel.
Gores may have started as accidents, but they soon became useful to the Legislature, which doled them out almost like consolation prizes to people petitioning the state for land.
The onetime Broadway understudy for Walter Matthau and castmate of Dustin Hoffman was among the authors of Vermont’s Act 250 land-use law.