Numbers released Friday show 577 people are now hospitalized with COVID-19, a drop of more than 70 people since yesterday.
George Floyd’s killing evokes painful memories and concerns among the families of young black men slain in Connecticut by police.
Community college programs with hands-on learning requirements can reopen next week.
Former Lt. Gov. Nancy Wyman will swap jobs with Nancy DiNardo, a former state chair and current member of the DNC.
Previous reports notwithstanding, Hispanics are substantially more likely to die of COVID-19 than non-Hispanic whites, officials say. Blacks, too.
New Haven Social Worker Ayishea Denson has seen so many coronavirus casualties she thinks the state is reopening prematurely.
Newly released data provides the most comprehensive look yet at how the virus has affected the state’s courts and prisons.
He’s a cartoonish character who isn’t funny and won’t leave us be. My fellow Americans, we are all Mr. Wilson, and Donald the Menace, the bratty kid who lives next door in the White House, is destroying the neighborhood.
At the end of this third month of a worldwide pandemic that has cost 100,467 American lives, including more than 4,100 deaths in Connecticut, one of the most important and difficult challenges we are facing as a society may well be a test of our collective character. In Connecticut, in order to pass this test and meet this challenge, we must put the most vulnerable at the front of the line.