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The Caledonian Record's Modern Archive contains staff-written and other selected articles from 1997 to the present.

Searching is free and unlimited and can be accessed through the search bar at the top of the page or through the advanced search tool directly above.

Digital and print subscribers have complete access to all the articles. Subscriptions can be purchased for as little as $12 for 30-day access.

Our historic archive, at this point dating from 1837 to 1926, is available HERE

Searching is free and unlimited but there is a fee to access the complete articles, which are made available through a third party vendor. You may purchase individual articles for $2.95 or select a package for multiple articles.

If you have any technical difficulties with the Historic Archive, either with your username and password or with the payment options, contact NewsBank by e-mail at caledonianrecord@newsbank.com.

Gerald Winn, at left, Littleton’s longtime town moderator and New Hampshire’s longest, continuously-serving town moderator, swears John Hennessey, president and CEO of the Littleton Coin Co. and chairman of the River District Redevelopment Commission, in as town moderator on Thursday, Oct. 14, 2021. (Contributed photo)

St. Johnsbury Academy students Ashley Fox, Hannah Angell, Maddie Hurlbert and Silas Pearson participated in the Rotary Youth Leadership Conference this past June, held virtually over 3 days. These four students were selected by St. Johnsbury Rotary for this honor based on their experiences with leadership and interest in the program.

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As electric vehicles gain in popularity, becoming less expensive and more efficient, and as more states and car manufacturers implement gasoline vehicle phase-outs beginning in the next 10 or 15 years, EVs appear to be the way of the future.

In the fall of 2017, New Hampshire’s individual health insurance market was in jeopardy. Nationally, some states were seeing all participating insurers exit the individual market, leaving Americans with no options to purchase an individual market health plan. The Affordable Care Act’s (ACA) vision for a reformed individual market was wobbling under the weight of increased costs and financial losses that made the market unsustainable for both consumers and insurers. The ACA needed a change, but Congress was gridlocked over how to approach it.

Nearly everything we do today is connected to the internet. Sending emails, checking the weather on our smartphones, even refrigerators and doorbells communicate with the cloud via internet connection. Our first responders, schools and businesses are not different. Police and fire need broadband for their phones and radios to keep us safe, students need connections for remote learning, and owners rely upon the internet to process payments and promote their business. Unfortunately, there are many places in America where dependable internet is unavailable, especially in rural areas.