A new assessment dropped the value of Burlington’s properties in South Burlington to $52 million, from $77 million.
The grassroots community organization Vermont Interfaith Action spearheaded opposition to the Westlake development in 2007, and as a leader in that group, I would like to highlight some legitimate and some now-moot concerns.
Thirty days after the fact-finding report is delivered to the two sides, the board will have the option to impose contract terms, and teachers will have the option to strike in response.
Some are questioning whether the Burlington School District would be in compliance with educational standards after planned reductions in librarian positions.
News Release — Mayor Miro Weinberger August 12, 2016 Contact: Katie Vane 802.734.0617 Mayor Miro Weinberger’s public appearance schedule for August 13 – 19, 2016: Saturday, August 13 11:00 am Mayor to make welcoming remarks at the Wings Over Vermont Opening Ceremonies – Waterfront Park Sunday, August 14 No public appearances scheduled Monday, August 15 […]
BURLINGTON — The owner of One Burlington Square, a downtown office building at the corner of College and Pine streets, plans to redevelop that space, according to city officials. The owner, Investors Corporation of Vermont, plans to add additional covered parking to the first floor and add an additional floor to the building, in order […]
Downtown Burlington is poised once again with a genuine opportunity to transform and improve.
The public is getting tired of hearing members of city staff, council or commission try to make a claim that 14-story towers are supported in Plan BTV. They simply are not.
Attorneys for Soon Kwon hailed the dismissal of 88 criminal counts as a rebuke of Burlington in its attempt at “abusing Vermont law.” However, the judge left open another avenue for the city to pursue charges.
Mayor says city needs outside experts for complex real estate transactions, but city council president says too much money is being spent.
Critics of the project say a previous downtown development that also promised affordable housing — but didn’t build it — should serve as a cautionary tale. But documents reveal differences between the situations.
While much uncertainty remains — the project could be scaled back or nixed completely — Don Sinex, the developer, says he is starting to look for lenders and investors.
Vandals stole computers and a van and caused damage to the property.
The training exercise envisions an outbreak in which thousands of Vermonters are infected and hundreds are dead or dying while hospitals are overwhelmed and medical supplies need to be distributed across the state.