A former South Burlington man, who is charged with illegal possession of five stolen Teslas, has balked a second time during a federal court hearing calling for him to withdraw his not guilty plea.
Shelburne received a $25,000 state bylaw modernization grant meant to encourage pedestrian- oriented development to support more housing variety, affordability and opportunities.
The Champlain Valley School District adopted its $96 million budget at its last district meeting and has warned a vote for Town Meeting Day.
We were walking down a wooded trail in Little River State Park in Waterbury to see some old stonework that a friend had found near her backcountry campsite. Through the brush ahead, a six-foot-tall stone wall appeared, and as we got nearer, we could see that it was a large, three-sided shape.
On Sunday, Feb. 5 at 3 p.m., the First Congregational Church of Essex Junction will host the first concert of its 2023 concert season.
The Shelburne, Charlotte, Hinesburg Interfaith Project (SCHIP) has awarded $27,500 to 11 non-profits in that met the criteria of serving the people of our communities in a variety of ways.
Girls on the Run Vermont needs volunteer coaches for its physical activity-based, youth development program that inspires students in grades three to eight to be joyful, healthy and confident.
On Saturday, Feb. 4 at The Bagel Cafe 1127 North Ave in Burlington, BSA Troop 658 will hold a spaghetti dinner fundraiser to benefit the troop’s 15-person Sea Base crew.
On Saturday, Feb. 18 from 2 to 3:30 p.m. at the Fletcher Free Library in Burlington, Marguerite Adelman or League of Women Voters of Vermont will present a free educational program on non-citizen voting, historical facts about non-citizen voting and what is happening in other states and nationally with non-citizen voting.
Join Vermonters with Alzheimer’s and other forms of dementias, family caregivers, and advocates for older Vermonters “We’re ALZ in this Together: Destigmatizing Dementia” at the Statehouse, 115 State St., Montpelier.
Week three was busy at the Statehouse. Work began on the budget adjustment, a true-ing up of all state programs’ revenues and expenditures half-way through the existing fiscal year.
What an amazing photo of two bobcats on the front page of the Jan. 19, 2023, issue of the Shelburne News.
In his Jan. 19, 2023, column in the News and Citizen Jerry D’Amico claims leghold traps do “not torture or unduly harm the animal.” (“Trapping commentaries seldom right, most always distort truth.”)
Our annual remembrance of the great Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. affords us many opportunities to reflect on the pursuit of equality as members of our communities, in our state, and across the nation.
Legislative leadership has already laid out their agenda for this session. Despite the dire state of health care for the almost half of Vermonters under the age of 65 who are underinsured, it is clear they have no intention of doing anything meaningful to address the state’s health care crisis.
There have been many recent commentaries by opponents of regulated trapping in Vermont, in which the authors make numerous misstatements as well as unsubstantiated claims to make their point.
Someone really hurt my feelings. I felt crushed, adrift in a sea of disbelief and sorrow. Yes, that sounds like an angsty episode of “The Gilmore Girls,” but surely, I can’t be the only one who suffers when disparaged.
In the past year, local news outlets have covered recurring instances of essential housing projects being delayed by one or a few people.
I wake up at 6:15 a.m. every morning so I can catch a bus to school. The bus is half full. I walk down the aisle, bumping into sleepy kids’ knees and feet.