Vermont Agency of Transportation

wikipedia commons

Vermont's transportation agency has spent more than $30 million keeping highways plowed and maintained this winter, despite budgeting less than $20 million.

Vermont officials say they've pushed back a road paving project in Rutland, allowing the state more time to get a favorable bid.

Vermont Transportation Board

The Vermont Transportation Board is touring the state to gather input on state transportation policy.

A new bridge installed this summer just south of Stowe village on Vermont Route 100 is showing big cracks in its concrete beams.

Jo Naylor/Flickr

The Vermont Agency of Transportation has released a list of more than 50 road, bridge and rail projects that could be delayed because the federal money relied on for those projects might not be available.

uncl3dad/Wikimedia Commons Public Domain

The Shumlin administration is developing a contingency plan to make certain that a possible lack of federal funds doesn't delay highway projects this year.

CCTA bus
David Wilson1949/Flickr

Striking bus drivers in Vermont's largest county say they're ready to stay on the picket line until they get what they consider to be a fair contract.

The Vermont Agency of Transportation has offered a proposal to New Hampshire on fixing a deteriorating bridge that connects the states.

Rail tracks
Tipiac-Alain Caraco/Wikimedia Commons

Efforts to bring back passenger rail service to western Vermont are a big step closer to reality.

There's been a bit of a delay, but plans are still in the works to reinstate bus service between Albany, N.Y., and Burlington, VT.

Doug Kerr-Dougtone/Flickr

Motorists traveling north from Montpelier on Interstate 89 are going to have to find another way onto the highway during the blasting phase of Vermont's latest ledge removal project.

The opening of the northern section of the Bennington Bypass has been delayed a month after the lead contractor assisted with recovery efforts from Tropical Storm Irene.

The Bennington Banner reports contractor J.A. McDonald recently sought an extension because of its efforts to help clear rivers and repair roads following the storm last August.
The northern section of Route 279 is the second of the three-part road system that would allow traffic to bypass downtown Bennington. The first part opened in 2004.
A date for its opening hasn't been announced.