“We have a lot of road damage, definitely more so than we had in Irene,” Norwich’s acting town manager said. Gov. Phil Scott said it was too soon to tell whether a disaster declaration was in order.
The community needs to update the document soon to maintain eligibility for certain state grants, but some townspeople are concerned it opens the door to overdevelopment. They want a townwide vote.
The annual ritual brings together voters and candidates in an exercise of local government. And often lunch.
Health care and pay increases remain unresolved as the school board aims to craft a budget that voters will approve and teachers argue the area has a high cost of living.
Nick Clark, of Norwich, is forcing a primary because he says Democrats aren’t doing enough to make Vermont affordable for young people.
It would be “extremely premature” to predict now what the district may do, school board chair Neil Odell said.
The East Central Vermont Community Fiber-Optic Network (“ECFiber”) is continuing its steady growth by building spurs off its existing routes.
While most of Norwich emerged relatively unscathed, compared to some places that experienced the full wrath of Irene, the Norwich pool is a lone visible scar, which still lingers three years later.
Vermont’s congressional delegation – Sens. Patrick Leahy (D) and Bernie Sanders (I) and Rep. Peter Welch (D) – announced today that the U.S. Department of Energy awarded more than $3 million in grants to two Vermont companies to help make solar energy more affordable and accessible.
John Minelli, a Technology Educator, was honored with the coveted Making IT Happen jacket earlier in May for his contributions to the successful integration of technology in education in K−12 schools.
Editor’s note: This article is by Rob Wolfe of the Valley News, in which it was first published June 10, 2014. Staff Writer NORWICH — State Rep. Kathy Hoyt this week said that due to illness, she will not be running for a new term in the two-seat Vermont House district representing the towns of […]
Come to the Champlain College Online information night at the Norwich Inn in Norwich, Vt. on Tuesday, May 13 at 6 p.m.
The Vermont Telecommunications Authority (VTA) is announcing awards to three Internet Service Providers for expansion projects to addresses in Dummerston, Norwich, Randolph and Wilmington that do not yet have access to broadband Internet. All projects must meet a minimum combined download/upload speed of 5Mbps.
Editor’s note: This story is by Jordan Cuddemi, staff writer at the Valley News, where it was first published Saturday, Sept. 14, 2013. HARTFORD — Interest appears to be growing among municipal leaders in core Upper Valley towns on ways to share services regionally, a development that could affect everything from how residents dispose of hazardous […]