Some angry with the governor’s restrictions just blew their horns. A few threatened to sue.
Republican challengers are struggling to raise money and win name recognition in a time of social distancing.
More than half of all coronavirus-related deaths in Connecticut involve nursing home residents.
Gov. Ned Lamont said the state use rapid testing and data collection to re-open its economy.
About one-fifth of Connecticut workers seeking unemployment relief could be delayed because they can’t receive an electronic bank transfer.
From mobile care sites to hospital finances, John Rodis discusses what it’s like to run Saint Francis during a pandemic.
COVID-19 is a fast-moving catastrophe, and may likely claim over a million lives before we have a vaccine. Climate change is a slower-moving catastrophe, but is certain to claim millions of lives over time from stronger and more frequent storms, floods, and fires; from sea level rise and air pollution; and from the wars, genocides, displacements, and geopolitical conflicts that will arise from these factors.
Who said we could continue with the curriculum during a time of pandemic? Who said that the stress related to thousands of deaths and the fear of being infected or infecting others, of losing our jobs, of not keeping the peace at home, wouldn’t be an obstacle? I am proposing that it is, and that we need to adopt a different approach to school and curriculum during the three or four months this lasts.
In late March, in the early days of the pandemic in Connecticut, a 65- year-old man who cannot walk and is incontinent received notice that the nursing home where he lives is seeking to discharge him to a homeless shelter. While there is a moratorium on filing new evictions through July 1, there is not as yet a moratorium on involuntary nursing home discharges.