Gov. Ned Lamont is naming Robert Clark as an appellate judge and eight women and seven men as trial judges.
Lamont said his administration also expects to outline details in 10 days about the next phase of vaccine eligibility.
Nearly 2,000 people signed up to speak at a public hearing that began at 9 a.m. and is expected to run no more than 24 hours.
For two months, the governor’s staff has mulled the right time and setting for his inoculation.
CT officials are trying to shield residents with out-of-state employers from double taxation while it battles neighboring states in court.
While local leaders have begun to wade into those problems, the state has yet to take similar action.
We know that the wealthy recovered, and even prospered, after the last recession. But working people, who were hardest hit, never fully recovered. Neither did our public higher education system.
When I studied nursing in college almost three decades ago, I never anticipated being on the forefront of healthcare history. I can tell you that this experience has reintroduced me to my motivations for becoming a nurse, and rekindled my optimism. And I am immensely grateful for both. It is inspiring to see first-hand how science, combined with caring and compassion, can breathe new life into our communities and society.
During Black History Month, I frequently think about my great-grandfather who was born a slave in North Carolina in 1834. I think of how he made education such a vital part of his life, as he was allowed to read when reading was against the law for most Blacks. He shared the word of the […]
The COVID-19 health and economic crisis lays bare the need for a real public option healthcare bill in Connecticut. Senate Bill 842, which received a public hearing on February 9, expands the coverage of the current state employee health care plan to allow small businesses, non-profits, and unions to buy into the plan that fits their needs.