Gov. Ned Lamont wants to open high-level talks on tolls no later than next week.
Efforts to push through a revised public option health care bill came “too late” in the legislative session, and Lamont pledged to revive the issue next year.
The impact of the decisions made during the 2019 legislative session will take years to assess. Here’s an early assessment of who came out ahead and who didn’t.
After living for over nine years in the historic and beautiful Black Rock section of Bridgeport, my wife, Mary, and I are leaving the Constitution State. We are saddened to do so because we love our home, our neighborhood, our neighbors, and the state. However, like an increasing number of people, the time has come to cut our losses and move closer to family. In addition, it is not clear that current state and local leaders have the willingness and ability to make the tough choices needed to create a better future in Connecticut, especially in connection with unfunded retirement obligations.
His first session is in the books. The next one is coming fast.
The bill’s long slog and eventual death caps months of contentious discussion on efforts to change Connecticut’s health care landscape.