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Henry Epp

Henry Epp


Henry is a reporter covering business, the economy and infrastructure at Vermont Public. He's also co-host of The Frequency, Vermont Public's daily news podcast, along with Anna Van Dine. Henry came to Vermont Public in 2017, and worked as the station's host of All Things Considered until November 2021. Prior to that, he was a reporter and host of Morning Edition at New England Public Media in western Massachusetts. A graduate of Hampshire College in Amherst, Massachusetts, Henry was born and raised in Minneapolis, Minnesota.

  • Why a company that planned to bring 250 jobs to Vermont abandoned their plan. Plus, work may begin on CityPlace, Canadian border COVID protocols may change, the emergency 911 system, and dozens of arts grants.
  • A tech company announced last August it would hire 250 people to staff an office in Waterbury. But in recent months, it quietly canceled those plans.The development comes even though the company, MTX Group, was in line to receive the largest-ever award from a controversial state economic incentive program.
  • Vermont needs more slaughterhouses as the demand for local meat increases. Plus, a partial expansion for emergency rental assistance, looking at shootings in Chittenden County, a delayed vote on business incentives, and COVID-19 numbers.
  • Why cannabis stores will open slowly across the state. Plus, Burlington approves cannabis stores, Vermont ranks high in a voting access study, UVM plans to meet with state-recognized tribes, and a hunter is charged with shooting a fellow hunter.
  • Anglers await the arrival of muskellunge in Swanton. Plus, Jewish advocacy groups push back on UVM’s response to an investigation, Ben and Jerry accuse Unilever of violating their merger agreement, federal aid for water projects, and signs of life at the Burlington pit.
  • Funding from the USDA for forestry initiatives to fight climate change. Plus, money to increase diversity of restorative justice panels, the Jay Peak sale approved, and the first woman to pilot an F-35.
  • Paying attention to a pasture. Plus, a new leader for the Vermont Commission on Native American Affairs, UVM responds to a federal civil rights investigation, more funding for businesses, and Gov. Scott goes to Canada.
  • A visit to the Art Hop in Burlington. Plus, two fast food chains fined for breaking child labor laws, Let’s Grow Kids endorses Phil Scott, legislation to legalize sports gambling, and COVID-19 numbers.
  • Two firms that operate McDonald’s and Dunkin’ restaurants in Vermont have been fined after the U.S. Department of Labor found that nearly 200 teenage employees worked longer hours than allowed under federal law.
  • Meet Tom Banjo, a musician from Calais. Plus, the Pride Center asks Hannaford to join Milk With Dignity, a federal investigation into antisemitism at UVM, a low hospital budget for the UVM Health Network, and migrating birds.