It's been called a memoir in verse, a collection of vignettes about time, place, family and race. The book Brown Girl Dreaming by Jacqueline Woodson defies convention and can be read in any number of ways, as it will be for this year's Vermont Reads, a statewide reading project presented by the Vermont Humanities Council.
- Vermont Supreme Court Favors Transparency In Key Public Records Ruling
- Vermont Joins Feds In U.S. Supreme Court Case Over Email Search Warrants
- After Delay, Burlington Takes Down Homeless Encampment In City's South End
- Protests Planned As New Quebec Law Limits Face Coverings
- Green Mountain Power Eyes Panton For State's Second Commercial Energy Storage Battery
When it comes to Vermont’s history with the Underground Railroad, where’s the line between myth and truth? And whose voices are missing from the story?
VPR Classical's Student Composer Showcase celebrates the work of young Vermont composers. This October, we'll hear from a pair of student musicians in Southern Vermont.
This episode of But Why is a serious one. We're talking about death. Why do people die when they get too old? What happens to people when they die? What does it feel like when you're dead? Our guide is Jana DeCristofaro from the Dougy Center : The National Center for Grieving Children in Portland, Oregon, which supports children and families facing serious illness or coping with the loss of a family member.
Governor Phil Scott has some serious concerns about Vermont's cyber safety. He recently noted that since January, the state has had 3.3 million cyber attacks, or an average of 524 per hour for the last nine months.
Earlier this month, Scott signed an executive order creating a cybersecurity team.