ALERT

Your local guide to the global outbreak.

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Stowe’s town government likely won’t show a deficit for the fiscal year that ended Tuesday, but future projects will take a hit.

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Fireworks, barbecue and patriotic displays — these are the hallmarks of any Independence Day celebration, even in the face of a COVID-19 pandemic, albeit in sometimes different ways.

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The calendar turning to July typically means Lamoille County’s only agricultural fair is just around the corner. But, not this year.

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Restaurants are taking reservations, beer taps are flowing and retail stores are open to walk-ins as Gov. Phil Scott eases pandemic-related restrictions on the economy.

Over the past few months, our lives at work and at home have been upended by COVID-19. We have experienced a great deal of uncertainty and worry about our wellbeing and about the health of our communities on all levels.

The Stowe Farmers Market went through a lot of ups and downs before opening five weeks ago, and — with restrictions lifting and tourists coming to town — organizers are still trying to find a balance of safety, hospitality, and prosperity for both vendors and patrons.

Stowe Police Chief Donald Hull failed to properly quarantine after returning from a vacation to Montana last month, despite being told to do so by his boss.

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Stowe Mountain Resort was forced to end its winter season nearly a month early because of the coronavirus, but it will open around the usual time for summertime fun — albeit of a decidedly low-key variety.

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Debbie Ingram — a Chittenden County senator with a diverse background that ranges from television production to ministry — minces no words when she weighs in on what might be the loudest call for justice since the Civil Rights Movement of the 1960s.

Rebecca Holcombe, Vermont’s former education secretary and a Democratic candidate for governor, gives Gov. Phil Scott high marks for most of what he’s said and done during the coronavirus pandemic.

When Senate President Pro Tempore Tim Ashe, D/P-Chittenden, announced he was running for Lieutenant Governor in January he thought the position would free him from day-to-day management of the senate and allow him to focus on bigger picture issues across the state.

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