What coordinator Thompson makes admirably clear is that her liberal mindset requires that every current cause like defeating the menace of global warming is a special threat to “frontline and marginalized groups.”
To those skeptical of voting by mail, I welcome the skepticism. We should all care deeply about the integrity of our elections. I only ask that people look to the facts and the evidence, and not secondhand anecdotes, baseless claims and rhetoric.
On Friday, Gov. Phil Scott delivered the traditional adjournment address to both chambers of the Vermont Legislature, commemorating the close of 2019-2020 legislative biennium.
September 26, 2020 may be remembered as the most pivotal historic moment from this turbulent year and apocryphal presidential election.
Make no mistake: No matter how their ideas are packaged, the left’s ultimate goal is Medicare for All—legislation sponsored by a majority of House Democrats that is full of empty promises and that would outlaw your existing coverage and put you on a government-run plan.
Why did millions of Americans, who are good neighbors and fun to be around, vote for a man with Trump’s personality and troublesome history? I believe that question is best answered by the looking at the actions of the political left.
I took some time last week to work through the photo book of registered lobbyists at the Vermont State House, with a particular eye for the number of them announced as working for “climate change” legislation.
The most damaging staple of the new left, formerly the liberal wing of the Democrat Party, is the reliance on identity politics to gain power and keep it.
I’m a senior citizen who is very worried about the direction of our country as well as our state.
The middle class is dying as high-income earners take more of the wealth, turning middle-income earners into low income earners. At least that’s what’s been repeated by many on the left.
If the Valente plaintiffs prevail — and the language in Esperanza gives them a fairly strong case — parents in tuition towns will be able to have their school districts pay the tuition directly to the religious school, just as it is now paid to non-sectarian schools.