“After 2016, a lot of people woke up to the racial reality of a lot of Americans and a lot of Vermonters,” says the incoming state senator.
Sen. Ted Kennedy rode his brothers’ coattails into the Senate in 1962, but later became the leading voice of American liberalism, says author Neal Gabler.
The Norwich-based author’s latest book is Apollo’s Arrow: The Profound and Enduring Impact of Coronavirus on the Way We Live.
The Vermont journalist paints an unsettling picture of what the president could do in a lame duck period and beyond.
“This transition is going to be quite ugly,” says Carlton Larson, the Martin Luther King, Jr. Professor of Law at University of California, Davis. Larson is the author of a new book, “On Treason.”
How should the president-elect uphold his vow to make racial justice a key focus of his administration?
Republican strategist Stuart Stevens discusses the state of the presidential race, and VTDigger’s Anne Galloway and Xander Landen break down Vermont results.
Advocates discuss the future of reproductive rights, the implications for civil liberties and immigrant rights and how the new Supreme Court majority could affect Vermont.
The rate of Vermonters experiencing food insecurity has gone from 1 in 10 before the pandemic to 1 in 4 today. Hunger relief advocates say more funding is needed to keep programs running.
Following Amy Coney Barrett’s Supreme Court nomination hearing, Sen. Patrick Leahy says that the judge’s appointment “diminishes [the Supreme Court’s] moral authority.”
“Normalization is what I fear most,” says the bestselling author of How Fascism Works: The Politics of Us and Them.
“When you abandon the rule of law as a democracy, your democracy is gone. And it’s going to be gone before people realize if we don’t turn this thing around.”
The former governor views President Trump’s signal to white supremacist and anti-Semitic groups to “stand by” with deep concern.
Will everyone get to vote in this election? “It could be a big mess,” warns the New Yorker staff writer.