Despite the continuing pandemic, riders are returning to Metro-North trains. The state is trying to get them a faster ride.
Attempts to preserve a Killingworth Boy Scout reservation offer a window into the state’s hit-or-miss pattern of open space conservation.
With the Hartford trash-to-energy plant closing, the state is moving to reduce the waste stream with new technologies.
The retiring head of the Capitol Region Council of Governments talks about the potential of regionalism with CT Mirror’s Tom Condon.
More than 700 Afghans have come to CT since September, more than double the original target, thanks to partnerships and public support.
March’s name was removed from two theaters because he belonged to a Ku Klux Klan honor society in 1919. But that’s hardly the whole story.
CT’s efforts to address racial profiling by police have improved, and new legislation could soon change how police approach traffic stops.
A high-speed rail concept has been germinating, one that would go inland through Connecticut instead of along the shoreline.
The plan would remove the I-84/I-91 interchange downtown and cap I-91 with a new road, expanding river access.
Connecticut’s planning regions, or councils of government, could soon become “county equivalents” for data-collection purposes.
The uncertain fate of MIRA, the region’s trash-to-energy facility, has some wondering whether it should be run as a utility.
Train service from New Haven to Boston via Hartford, Springfield and Worcester could have a “transformative effect” on the economy.
One postwar planning mistake was situating highways so they blocked cities from their waterfronts, as happened in Hartford and Middletown.
The wooded traprock ridge that greets westbound motorists entering Canton is saved, for the moment.
For many Canton residents, the gateway to town is a wooded ridge over Route 44. But it is now jeopardized.