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Gov. Ned Lamont’s administration awarded 13 cities and towns a total of $13 million Thursday to finance housing rehabilitation to support low- and moderate-income households.
Westport is the second Connecticut town this year to pressure one of the state’s leading law firms to abandon its affordable housing work — or risk losing the local school system as a client.
The Connecticut Housing Finance Authority is making a change at the top, declining to renew the contract of its executive director, Karl F. Kilduff.
She is getting the job as Gov. Ned Lamont is proposing to the slow the torrent of affordable housing investments under his predecessor to a trickle.
Add families who live in public housing or tenants receiving public housing subsidies to the list of those whose lives are being destabilized by the government shutdown soon the become the longest in U.S. history.
Here's an illustration of why a new law has required that African-American and Latino studies be included in school curriculum.
In this time of partisan gridlock, here is something that will shock you: I am a Republican and I am in full support of tolls in the state of Connecticut.
I’m a big fan of high speed trains, which means I often ride Amtrak’s Acela to Boston or Washington. It’s the best train in North America, though it pales in comparison to true HSR (high speed rail) in Europe or Asia. While Acela can hit a top speed of 150 mph, it does so on only 34 of the 457 miles between DC and Boston. Over the entire run, what with congestion and station stops, it only averages about 70 mph.
Lately, it seems that every other week, Connecticut’s news audience is treated to a new essay by a disaffected resident planning on quitting the Nutmeg State for good. This genre seems particularly robust among writers who are white, well-off, and somewhere in the neighborhood of retirement age.
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