L3 KEO said the closure eliminated 15 jobs. Brattleboro Development Credit Corp. owns the 24,000-square-foot building and will begin looking for a new tenant.
A $6 million gift from a longtime Brattleboro resident accelerated the project, which includes a new four-story building that will house expanded surgical services, medical offices and cardiopulmonary rehabilitation. An application is pending before the state’s Green Mountain Care Board.
A controversial wind turbine proposal and the continuing saga of Vermont Yankee decommissioning were among the county’s biggest news stories.
The annual event offers pancakes, coffee and a bittersweet story of volunteer perseverance.
The regional school is facing more than $200,000 in cuts as well as higher taxes due to enrollment regulation changes under Act 46. The board cut one teacher and other items.
They involve 30 districts and numerous towns ranging from the Northeast Kingdom to southwestern Vermont.
NorthStar Group Services says it might be able to finish cleanup at the plant four years earlier than previously disclosed. The company also proposed a budget and new standards for site restoration.
SIT Graduate Institute students Steffen Gillom and Jesse Roaza have started an organizing committee.
Full scholarships and guaranteed jobs are features of a new venture between Brattleboro Memorial Hospital and Community College of Vermont. The first graduating class of medical assistants begins work next month.
Sophia Howlett brings worldwide educational and administrative experience to Brattleboro’s School for International Training, which includes SIT Graduate Institute and SIT Study Abroad.
An annual Brattleboro program to comfort people grieving a death, divorce or other trauma is adding this year’s polarizing politics to its list of reasons for existence.
Resort administrators believe they may soon have approval to access $52 million in foreign investment money, which would allow upgrades at the Dover mountain to move forward.
A nonprofit celebrated the opening of a community kitchen that is the last major phase of revitalizing the 168-year-old West Townshend Country Store. Organizers hope it can be a model for other such projects.
The project — fueled in part with public funding — keeps Chroma Technology Corp. headquartered in Rockingham, where it will add 20 to 25 jobs over several years.