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With one in four workers now aged 55 and older, Connecticut lawmakers of both parties are rallying around a relatively modest bill aimed at age-discrimination.
Connecticut Democrats voted unanimously to bring President Donald Trump’s signature trade deal one step closer to implementation.
The Connecticut labor market remains tight, while growth is painfully slow — increasing by just four-tenths of one percent from November 2018.
Boldface corporate names and public-private partnerships are central to Gov. Ned Lamont's approach.
The governor actually had a story to tell. But he didn't.
Let's apply the "Myth Busters" TV show's concept to Connecticut's tolls controversy.
Once again, as we begin a new decade, Connecticut’s non-profits are at the mercy of state budget adjustments. One reason is that policymakers do not understand the importance of human services and why they are essential in our (their) communities. Human services are often perceived as charity for people who have not taken advantage of their opportunities, not worked hard enough and made poor decisions. It is believed that it’s their own “fault” that they need help. These assumptions are flat out wrong.
To my white friends here in Connecticut. Here’s a story of how white supremacy and structural racism are passed down to the next generation of our children: Once upon a time... a developer is approved, using some state and federal dollars, to build “affordable” apartments in a predominantly, white wealthy suburban town that borders a predominantly black and brown, low-income city. The apartments are to be located near the border of the two municipalities because zoning in the white town restricts multi-family apartments to only one neighborhood.
Would a Killingly energy plant powered with fracked natural gas have been approved if the Connecticut Siting Council hadn't had three vacant seats last June? I doubt it, but it was, and something needs to be done.
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