“It’s really a municipal policy question — do we want to pay for 24-hour bathrooms?” one local leader said in a town that has reported problems with and without them.
Authorities have released few details about Friday night’s shooting at Great River Terrace, an apartment complex for people who lack permanent housing.
“There is certainly an abundance of history to commemorate,” Peace Corps CEO Carol Spahn said in a weekend visit to Vermont.
Three victims were identified and one person charged in the raid that took place at Rainbow Therapeutic Spa on Wednesday.
“Many rural communities in Vermont and around the region rely on their local emergency medical responders, but there’s a dearth of qualified individuals and training opportunities,” according to the head of Rescue Inc.’s new Vermont EMS Academy.
Municipal leaders fear their statement “to protect pregnant people’s access” could legally complicate a November vote on Proposal 5, a “personal reproductive liberty” amendment to the Vermont Constitution.
For parishioners, this month’s news is a page out of history, coming 21 years after the first time a man arrived with a knife, only to die when police responded with gunfire.
Mary Anderson, 23, of central Massachusetts, died of a gunshot wound to the head, officials said. Her ex-boyfriend — who was fatally shot by police in an encounter Tuesday evening — remains a person of interest in the case.
Vermont State Police say before officers opened fire Tuesday night in West Brattleboro there was a short foot chase and Matthew Davis lunged at police trying to talk to him about the death of Mary Anderson.
The local Selectboard is considering a “Resolution to Protect Pregnant People’s Access,” plus financial assistance for supportive health care providers.
Brattleboro police located Mary Anderson’s body in her truck Tuesday at about 12:55 a.m., according to a state police press release. Anderson had been missing since the weekend and was last seen alive on Saturday in Hudson, New Hampshire.
The local selectboard, voting Tuesday for municipal staff raises of up to 10%, has spent the last of a projected surplus less than a week into the takeover.
“This is a manufactured crisis,” one cardiac-arrest survivor said of the ambulance change set for July 1. “I have a sense of foreboding that our elected officers have chosen to gamble with people’s lives.”
Vermont ambulance officials are continuing to voice questions as the town approaches the July 1 end of its nearly 60-year contract with Windham County’s largest emergency medical service provider.