Hundreds of Vermonters traveled by bus, train and rail to the nation’s capitol for the Saturday march. A UVM bus to the march sold out in under 10 minutes.
For years, hundreds of people in Franklin and Grand Isle counties have had to make daily trips to South Burlington or Newport, often using public transportation, to get treatment medicine.
The author recounts Carlos’ terrifying journey over the Mexican border, his adjustment to Vermont’s bitter winters and his determination to save money for his family back home.
Vermonters might have to consider the possibility that if thousands of new residents could be wooed, the vast majority might opt for Chittenden County.
Two groups — right and left — take entirely different views of Vermont economic data. Neither is accurate.
The Vermont writer’s posthumously published “Broken Wing” is an allegorical tale — in part about what it may be like to be a person of color in one of the nation’s whitest states.
Carrie Kilgore was her college’s first female law graduate and the first woman to serve as an officer in a state judiciary. She later argued before the U.S. Supreme Court.
Ivan McBeth built megalithic stone circles and guided students’ training in druidry. And after he died this fall, he was given a farewell just as singular as the life he lived.
Two men behind the effort say it could provide an economic boost, not to mention a great time.
Back in 1818, announcing your intention to climb one great big mountain was weird enough. But two great big mountains? You’ve got to be kidding. Alden Partridge was serious.
While the need for creating an agency dedicated to cultural concerns is evident on a national level, it is essential on the state level.
The Newfane novelist who pens what the Chicago Tribune calls “the best police procedurals being written in America” turns Vermont Yankee’s decommissioning into a whodunit.
The Northeast Kingdom poet and playwright best known for “Judevine” succumbed this week to a rare form of Parkinson’s disease.