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This profile was last updated on 11/19/11  and contains information from public web pages.

Contributor

Phone: (800) ***-****  HQ Phone
Email: s***@***.net
Vermont Public Radio
20 Troy Ave
Colchester, Vermont 05446
United States

Company Description: Listener-supported Vermont Public Radio has been serving the people of Vermont and the surrounding region since 1977. As Vermont's only statewide public radio...   more
Background

Employment History

45 Total References
Web References
By Steve ...
www.vpr.net, 19 Nov 2011 [cached]
By Steve Delaney
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(Host, Steve Delaney) Every decade the U.S. census counts how many Americans there are, where we live, and how many lawmakers we should have.
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(Delaney) But others see less of strong and wonderful, and fret that Vermont may be losing its uniqueness, in part by overdeveloping its famous landscape.
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(Delaney) Just ahead we'll hear what the census numbers say about where we're going as a state, and how the changes could affect us.
First the news.
(Delaney) Every 10 years, census takers predictably find change in the population they're measuring.
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(Delaney) The valleys became the site of railroads and later highways.
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(Delaney) Carmen Tedesco is in the bow wave of people who are settling in Vermont not because of transportation, but because of communication.
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(Delaney) Fastinternet access is the first factor to determine settlement patterns in Vermont that does not depend on physical access.
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(Delaney) Chris Campbell is in charge of accomplishing something that for years, governors have been trying to provide: Statewide high-speed Internet access.
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(Delaney) No one can say for sure what the promise is behind broadband.
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(Delaney) Some Vermonters may not have the same opportunity to move away and come back.
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(Delaney) Broadband is not yet driving where-to-live decisions in Vermont, but that is coming, and there may already be visible effects in the latest census numbers.
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(Delaney) "Do we have the infrastructure to support people who want to work from home or want to work online or who want to be away from the place where their paycheck is generated?"
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(Delaney) Tom Kavet sees the economic potential of broadband as a future factor, even though the sharp edge of that wedge is already here.
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(Delaney) It has indeed to Carmen Tedesco and Vermont's other new telecommuters.
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(Delaney) Sawyer delivered an analysis of the 2010 census at the University of Vermont in September.
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(Delaney) In Burlington, you can often hear the energy. People walking down the street talking on their cell phones. Vendors and restaurants teeming with customers. Even music serenading shoppers on Church Street.
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(Delaney) That's Brian Pine.
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(Delaney) Economist Tom Kavet agrees that out-migration may well reverse itself after a few years, and bring those graduates back, as Carmen Tedesco returned, after going from Middlebury College to Washington, D.C., to Huntington, Vermont.
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(Delaney) The best known of the new software companies reliant on fiber-optic internet access include Dealer.com and MyWebGrocer.com, both technology driven.
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(Delaney) For Captain Hubbard, the struggle for Brattleboro's future is a tug of war among competing civic assets.
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(Delaney) Real estate broker Suzanne King embraces both the town's roles, artistic and economic alike.
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(Delaney) Still, she sometimes sees the shadow of a bigger mass at the opposite corner of Vermont.
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(Delaney) The shire town of southeastern Vermont ranks seventh among Vermont communities, just behind Bennington and just ahead of Milton.
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(Delaney) Jaqueline Perry is 27, went to nearby Marlboro College, and is getting into organic farming as a career.
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(Delaney) She's a regular at the Wednesday farmers' market in Brattleboro.
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(Delaney) Cheers for Brattleboro are matched by cheers for the hometown in dozens of Vermont communities, especially our small, rural outposts.
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(Delaney) Paul Costello runs Vermont's Council on Rural Development, an organization devoted to the well-being of our smaller communities. He's bullish on the future of towns large and small, regardless of what the census numbers tell us.
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(Delaney) Costello and others we'll hear from believe in the Vermont Brand, a sense of pride visible in most Vermont communities.
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(Delaney) Charles Turnbaugh believes people live in Moretown not only by habit, but by desire, the healing effects of adversity, most recently Tropical Storm Irene.
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(Delaney) In town after town along all the flooded rivers of Vermont, the chorus was the same.
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(Delaney) In that widespread response to the flooding emergency, Governor Peter Shumlin sees a kind of Vermont exceptionalism, a way in which we are unique.
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(Delaney) Small-town advocate Paul Costello says there's a dynamic in the state, beyond the landscape, and beyond the reaction to disasters that draws people to the Green Mountains and holds them here.
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(Delaney) There are both kinds of communities in Vermont and we'll explore the reasons why some places with growing populations are struggling, while other towns that now have fewer people are thriving. We'll hear from those places when Counting Vermont continues in a moment.
(Delaney) How is Vermont changing and how is that change reflected in the 2010 census numbers?
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(Delaney) In the public's eye, Hardwick has changed dramatically.
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(Delaney) Linda Ramsdell owns the Galaxy Bookstore and is behind the emergence of Clare's, a new café that's become a community meeting place.
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(Delaney) Three years ago, Clare's was born, a café that has become a nexus of the new Hardwick, a newly energized town that still has its old challenges.
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(Delaney) Miranda Hunt looks quite at home in the kitchen of the Buffalo Mountain Café, in the middle of Hardwick.
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(Delaney) Hardwick and Charlotte are both trying to redefine themselves.
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(Delaney) As for the students themselves, they're of mixed mind about settling in Vermont. Marshon Warren, for one, thinks Burlington is just too different from his hometown, Chicago.
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(Delaney) Joy McKenzie is 45 and the mother of four, ranging in age from 13 to 26.
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(Delaney) Some of those settlement decisions are based on whether people look around and see people like themselves. People of color, different ethnicities.
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(Delaney) Pine believes the Burlington region's diversity is one of the reasons that it's grown as much as it has compared to the rest of the state.
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(Delaney) There are challenges, of course.
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(Delaney) There's yet another type of small Vermont town... the ones just beyond the reach of larger places, the ones where agriculture has been the unwavering economic driver for almost 200 years.
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(Delaney) Danny Howrigan is part of an enormous sugaring clan that makes Fairfield the top syrup producer in the state.
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(Delaney) While the trend all over Vermont is to hire outside farm labor, the Howrigans still run an all-family enterprise.
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(Delaney) Fairfield has in fact prospered in the past decade.
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(Delaney) Paul Bruhn is a preservationist.
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(Delaney) "So we have to cultivate Vermont's essence in the same way that we cultivate the fields. And keep after it. And keep weeding it."
(Bruhn) "Exactly."
(Delaney) "And weeds are sprawl and other attractive nuisances."
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(Delaney) "Are there many places like that here?"
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(Delaney) "What are the symptoms of a failure to thrive or a lack of will to live on the civic level?"
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(Delaney) "Is that the absence of young people?"
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(Delaney) Gregory Sanford believes the uniqueness that is Vermont can embrace some very different places with equal validity....
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(Delaney) "We think of ourselves as different . Who are we, what are we?"
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(Delaney) And living in the country, getting away from the hubbub that even the bells at an old-fashioned gas station might produce, can mean very different things to different people.
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(Delaney) Tom Rowshoe owns Mike's Service Station in the center of town.
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(Delaney) Richmond holds down Chittenden County's eastern flank, and is trying to balance being an independent community with being a bedroom for Burlington.
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(Delaney) Even for people who live in areas of the state that haven't had big population gains, there's almost always a sense of optimism.
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(Delaney) "Getting rid of billboards."
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(Delaney) Maybe that's why we live here... to be among people from Burlington who will carpool to places they have to look up on a map, just to lend a hand in times of need.
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Note: Counting Vermont was written by Steve Delaney and produced and reported by Liz First Raddock.
VPR News Staff / Staff / About VPR
www.vpr.net, 12 June 2003 [cached]
Neal Charnoff | Steve Delaney | John Dillon | Nina Keck | Bob Kinzel | Betty Smith-Mastaler | John Van Hoesen | Steve Zind
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Steve DelaneyReporter / Local Host of Morning Edition
A veteran journalist, Steve joined VPR in 1997.As a correspondent for NBC News, Steve covered presidential candidates from 1964 through 1984, served as resident correspondent in the Middle East for four years, and covered the State Department during the Iran hostage crisis.After NBC, he served as a host and correspondent for the Christian Science Monitor's cable newscast and Monitor Radio.
Telephone: (802) 654-4338 Email: sdelaney@vpr.net
Steve Delaney
VPR News Staff / Staff / About VPR
relay.vpr.net, 28 Dec 2003 [cached]
Steve DelaneyReporter / Local Host of Midday Report
A veteran journalist, Steve joined VPR in 1997.As a correspondent for NBC News, Steve covered presidential candidates from 1964 through 1984, served as resident correspondent in the Middle East for four years, and covered the State Department during the Iran hostage crisis.After NBC, he served as a host and correspondent for the Christian Science Monitor's cable newscast and Monitor Radio.
Telephone: (802) 654-4338 Email: sdelaney@vpr.net
Steve Delaney
Authors, books, and events in Southern Vermont
www.mvbooks.com [cached]
Saturday, October 1 & Sunday, October 2 10:00-4:00 Meet author Steve Delaney
Steve Delaney will be in front of Misty Valley Books presenting his new book, Cooney, The Making of a Country Cop.
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In his third book, Delaney continues the story of Arnold "Cooney" Jacobs, the police sergeant from Nilesburgh, Vermont that we met in his book, Kevin, The Last Invisible Vermonter.
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According to Delaney, Cooney told him that he needed his own story. VPR listeners will recognize Delaney's voice as the voice of VPR's Morning Edition and Midday Report for many years. A former correspondent for NBC News, he covered presidential candidates for two decades, served as resident correspondent in the Middle East for four years, and covered the State Department during the Iran hostage crisis. Stop by during the Craft Fair and have a chat with Steve.
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Steve Delaney Sunday, July 20 at 4:00 PM Journalist & Vermont Public Radio personality Steve Delaney will read from his new book, Vermont Seasonings: Reflections on the Rhythms of a Vermont Year. AT THE BOOKSTORE
Delaney, a former NBC correspondent in Tel Aviv who has covered wars on three continents, has turned to Vermont years and ways, opening with the March traditions of Town Meeting and ruminating on terms such as" flatlander", "downcountry", and "from away" with delightful, humorous twists, often from his own life. You'll recognize his voice at once!
That was the way Steve Delaney ...
www.fybush.com, 18 Aug 2008 [cached]
That was the way Steve Delaney signed off from VERMONT Public Radio on Friday, as he handed off his "Midday Report" noon anchoring duties to the new daily "Vermont Edition" that will debut today.Delaney spent much of his career in the field, including more than 20 years as an NBC News correspondent.He later worked for Monitor Radio before joining VPR in 1997.Delaney will continue to contribute to VPR newscasts; Mitch Wertlieb will be the new noon news anchor, leading into Jane Lindholm as "Vermont Edition" host.
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