Why you should care about the travel ban in Vermont
Travel restrictions in Vermont are set to go into effect for everyone, including the U.S. Olympic team, at the start of the 2019 Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang, South Korea.
Here are the major areas of focus: First and foremost, you will be banned from using the internet in Vermont.
This means no online shopping, no texting, no social media, and no apps that are compatible with cell phones.
The state has already been working on a ban on cell phone texting since the ban took effect, and now the federal government is taking a more aggressive approach.
The federal government will begin requiring phone manufacturers to add a “Do Not Disturb” option to their products.
This will mean that a call will only be considered “disturb” if you make an obscene or profane phone call or are otherwise disruptive to others.
That means if you call a business to complain about a parking ticket or a customer, the police won’t be able to stop you from continuing your call.
But it also means you can’t text or use your phone in restaurants, bars, or public spaces.
You’ll also have to wear a face shield when entering or exiting your vehicle.
You will also be required to provide your name, address, date of birth, and driver’s license number to law enforcement officials, but this will not be required if you’re on the state’s list of “sanctuary jurisdictions.”
Second, you’ll be prohibited from using a virtual private network (VPN) in Vermont and will not have access to the Internet in any other way.
VPNs allow individuals to circumvent a VPN provider’s servers, and they have been a boon for the privacy and security of users around the world.
They’re also popular with individuals looking to escape repressive governments.
You won’t need to worry about being blocked from accessing the Internet on a VPN connection because the company will have to comply with the rules of the VPN provider.
Finally, you can no longer enter the U