The coronavirus is undoubtedly a concern for many Vermonters, especially considering the virus has been confirmed to have spread to our state.
The Constitution needs to be followed as written and is the foundation of how the government is to function, and that does not change just because the politicians change.
With a couple of big Democratic primary wins under his belt, presidential candidate Bernie Sanders is facing increased scrutiny from other candidates, and now the Vermont GOP is calling for the senator to release his health and tax records.
What Lt. Gov. David Zuckerman and his colleagues don’t understand, or don’t care about, is the fact that government cannot give to anyone without taking away from someone else first.
The president’s proposed fiscal year 2021 budget achieves common-sense savings throughout the federal government, while investing in areas crucial to our nation’s future.
Top GOP leaders, appearing Wednesday night at the 2020 Lincoln-Reagan Dinner at the Canadian Club, gave impassioned pleas for conservatives to step up and run for office to counter liberal supermajorities at the Statehouse.
One vote. That’s what separated Vermonters from a $30 million new payroll tax this week. One single, vote. Every single Republican stood together with the governor to protect Vermonters and provide a united front that stood up to an out-of-control supermajority.
Religious liberty is under assault in many ways. People of faith are mocked for their religious conscience and government sees religious values as obstacles to overcome rather than a value to cherish and protect.
Faced with powerful political opposition, a strong gun control lobby, politically correct public schools that do not always prepare students, and a sometimes hostile media, it’s tempting sometimes to hunker down or even give up. But there are signs that conservative Vermonters are pushing back.
Even though we’re facing a more than $70 million budget gap, Vermont’s Democrat legislators want their own pay raised, and for you to foot the bill.
A dozen candidates for political offices including lieutenant governor, secretary of state, state auditor, three Senate seats and six House seats announced their candidacies Monday morning at a joint news conference at the Statehouse.