Tag Archives: Cambridge

Zac Mayo for House

Today I submitted the following letter to the editor of the News & Citizen: Cambridge and Waterville are fortunate to have two fine young people running for the open position in the Vermont House created by Bernie Juskiewicz’s decision not … Continue reading

Posted in Government | Tagged | Leave a comment

Open Meeting Law

This post is part of a series of posts on “Learning about town government” in my town of Cambridge, Vermont. Please see the link for context and a list of posts in this series. This post is about Vermont’s open … Continue reading

Posted in Government | Tagged , , | Leave a comment

About Town Meeting

This post is part of a series of posts on “Learning about town government” in my town of Cambridge, Vermont. Please see the link for context and a list of posts in this series. This post is about town meeting. … Continue reading

Posted in Government | Tagged , , | Leave a comment

How does one become a selectboard member?

This post is part of a series of posts on “Learning about town government” in my town of Cambridge, Vermont. Please see the link for context and a list of posts in this series. This post is about how one … Continue reading

Posted in Government | Tagged , , | Leave a comment

What is the selectboard’s job?

This post is part of a series of posts on “Learning about town government” in my town of Cambridge, Vermont. Please see the link for context and a list of posts in this series. This post is about the job … Continue reading

Posted in Government | Tagged , , | Leave a comment

Learning about town government

This post introduces a series of posts on the subject of learning about town government, specifically in my town of Cambridge, Vermont. I have been on the town selectboard now for about 16 months. What have I learned? At the … Continue reading

Posted in Government | Tagged , , | Leave a comment

Cambridge Town Hall

The Town Hall in my town of Cambridge, Vermont, has an interesting history. It was built in 1826 as a Union Church to be shared by Congregationalists, Baptists, Methodists, and Universalists. In the late 1800s it became a town hall, … Continue reading

Posted in Government | Tagged | 1 Comment