To the Editor: I would like to raise awareness about one of the largest waste problems in the world, electronic waste (e-waste).
The good news is Charlotters are becoming increasingly engaged about local issues. The skeptic in me wonders for how long.
S.100 degrades our involvement in planning To the Editor: Under current state statute, rural communities like Charlotte can require…
Letters: Volunteers make Girl Scout programs possible AND Who pays for that? We do!
No matter whether you voted in favor or against the town budget on March 7, we can all agree and celebrate the fact that the close vote was a great demonstration of the power of democracy, and that every vote really does count.
Letters about the school budget, taking a coyote with dogs and nourishing foods in school
In April 2021, Todd Odit became the first town manager in Hinesburg’s history. This change from a town administrator was approved by a town vote at town meeting in March 2021.
Our deepest condolences to his entire family. May he have a peaceful journey into his next life.
Letters from Charlotters expressing their thoughts and opinions.
Are you thinking about building an addition, toolshed or adding an accessory apartment to your Charlotte home this year?
Charlotte Food Shelf needs new location
January as National Radon Action Month and urges homeowners to take action by testing their homes for radon gas.
This column first appeared in The Charlotte News one year ago. The focus has been on development in town, where it is and is not occurring, and the lack of housing stock for moderate income buyers.
A wonder-filled surprise visit from Honduras and Important to support our neighbors during the holidays
The Grange is a well-known and uniquely American organization.
Letters about: Article 22 proponents and Support for Liam Madden
In early July 2022, more than 100 clergy and laypeople of the United Church of Christ in Vermont signed and publicly released a letter in response to the United States Supreme Court’s decision in the Dobbs case which overturned Roe v. Wade.
At the regular board meeting in November of last school year, Christina Deeley read a letter that was critical of certain administrators within our district.
For the last three weeks I have attended the planning commission and selectboard hearings on the proposed amendments to the land-use regulations.
Braver Angels has ignited a flare of hope in the country. Might its programs for helping citizens on opposite sides of the political spectrum talk with each other bridge the divide that separates us Americans one from the other? It’s a heady thought.