Concerns about college students returning to Vermont came up in the state's weekly COVID-19 data presentation. But state officials say all the data points to Vermont's ability to handle any new cases. Our Cat Viglienzoni reports.
UVM students started moving in on campus Friday. That has some worried about a spike in COVID cases but UVM and state health officials believe the school's plans will keep the community safe. Our Christina Guessferd found out how families feel about the new safety protocols.
The first guilty plea has come down in the Kingdom Con fraud case, the largest such case in Vermont's history. Our Dom Amato has more on what this means for the city of Newport, which undoubtedly was the community most impacted by the scheme.
The pandemic has cut many vacations, including in the Adirondacks, where tourism plays a major role in the local economy. Our Kelly O’Brien spoke with Lake Placid businesses to get an update on the summer.
Vermont health care regulators have approved a rate hike for the two biggest health insurance companies doing business in the state. So why are regulators raising rates in the middle of a pandemic? Our Calvin Cutler explains.
A federal judge threw out a lawsuit by an Arizona woman who claimed New York’s 14-day quarantine requirement for travelers from hotspot coronavirus states infringed on her “fundamental right to travel.”
A group of New Hampshire notables has recorded public service announcements to get the word out to residents that they can vote absentee in the state primary and general election during the coronavirus pandemic.
You’ve heard of free little libraries, where community members can pick up and drop off books at neighborhood book exchanges. Now, there are little free pantries doing the exact same thing with food in Burlington.
As we get set to send kids back to school, questions remain about what will happen if and when COVID-19 cases arise in classrooms. Here's what our Olivia Lyons learned about the protocols from Vermont's epidemiologist.