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Henry Epp

Reporter

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.

  • About 2,200 nursing assistants, unit secretaries, kitchen workers and other support staff at Vermont’s largest hospital are poised to join a union after an election that concluded Friday.
  • In a new book, a Vermont historian looks at the story of reproductive justice. Plus, single-payer health care, protecting health care providers who give gender-affirming treatment, a second investigation into the Franklin County sheriff-elect, and the end of Everyone Eats.
  • A plan to open a juvenile detention center in Newbury hits local opposition. Plus, retirees push back on a plan to switch their health insurance, drivers can opt-in to a lawsuit against Casella, and preserving Bernie’s mitten memes.
  • How officials are responding to racist incidents in Vermont high school sports. Plus, prohibiting deception in interrogations of young people, organic dairy farmers on the edge, and December unemployment.
  • The impending end of pandemic-era food assistance. Plus, Democrats react to Gov. Scott’s spending plans, a former St. Albans cop found not guilty of assault, and layoffs at the Vermont Country Store.
  • Lawmakers look to zoning changes to increase housing stock. Plus, Gov. Phil Scott’s “significant budget,” non-citizen voting in Montpelier, and garbage output.
  • A new report breaks down the high cost of improving child care in Vermont. Plus, analysts say the state needs to build housing faster, lawmakers consider new pesticide rules, and advocates lobby for criminal justice reform.
  • A sheep shearer and butcher explains her work. Plus, state revenues outpace expectations, Burlington Progressives outline public safety priorities, and a Vermont inmate dies.
  • Some Vermont towns can’t afford school construction projects, and hope the state will help. Plus, Windham county residents want a local NAACP branch, lawmakers push for more housing assistance, a bill to address local zoning, and electricity regulations.
  • A look at what might be in store for Vermont’s housing market this year, as interest rates rise. Plus, lawmakers consider fixes to a court backlog and PFAS, Sen. Sanders weighs in on the CHIPS Act, and the Emerald Ash Borer spreads.