Virginia Public Access Project

An essay and a $200,000 entry fee could get you a central Virginia farm. And being suspected of a crime can cause one to lose their property.  Those have been among the most read stories over the past week at the Virginia Public Access Project’s VaNews link on www.vpap.org. Fred Echols reports.

As more wineries are opening in Virginia grape production in the state is not keeping pace…and with many Commonwealth counties looking to replace obsolete courthouses issues of historic preservation may create complications. Those have been among the most read stories over the past week at the Virginia Public Access Project’s VaNews link on www.vpap.org.

The sounds of colonial life in Williamsburg may be getting a lot louder soon.....and the term 'valedictorian' is taking on a whole new meaning for some high school students in Virginia and across the nation. Those have been among the most read stories over the past week at the Virginia Public Access Project's VaNews link on vpap.org.

A Virginia Indian tribe has won its long battle for official federal recognition...and there's more controversy over a plan to widen one of the nation's busiest highways. Those have been among the most read stories over the past week at the Virginia Public Access Project's V-A News link on vpap.org.  

VaNews for 6.22.15: High School Diplomas On-Line

Jun 22, 2015

Arlington County has made it a little more costly for people who violate the anti-profanity law...and Virginia will begin offering students a chance to get their public high school diplomas without ever seeing the inside of a classroom. Those have been among the most read stories over the past week at the Virginia Public Access Project's VaNews link on vpap.org.

Pages