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Stories about elections, formation of government, congressional delegation, state legislation, and the impact of federal legislation on Connecticut.
A federal "red flag" bill and another outlawing high-capacity magazines are among the bills to be considered by the House Judiciary Committee on Sept. 4.
One company's unusually bitter and public fight with Connecticut is providing a rare, if largely one-sided, view of what it’s like to fall into the cross hairs of state regulators.
Jill Biden will visit Connecticut next month to raise money for her husband’s campaign for the White House.
Connecticut's mix of paper ballots and electronic tabulators are the gold standard for elections security, but the state's machines are nearing the end of their useful life.
Mayors Toni Harp, Luke Bronin, Joe Ganim and others want the U.S. Senate to reconvene and pass gun buyer background check bills.
Monsanto and its German new owner Bayer AG face more than 9,000 lawsuits in the U.S. brought by people suffering from non-Hodgkin's lymphoma (NHL) and who blame Monsanto's glyphosate-based herbicides (GBHs) for their diseases. Glyphosate/Roundup is an herbicide and herbicides are used to kill weeds.
Let’s be real. Social Security benefits will be cut by 20 percent in 2035 unless Congress acts, according to Social Security Chief Actuary Steve Goss. The Social Security 2100 Act, co-sponsored by 210 Members of the House of Representatives, not only prevents those devastating cuts but also expands benefits across the board, improves the cost-of-living […]
My family is not part of the Title IX discrimination complaint filed by the Alliance Defending Freedom on behalf of three high school girls track athletes in Connecticut, yet I’ve observed in person what has been unfolding at multiple track events over the past two indoor track seasons in 2018 and 2019. ADF has outlined how far the Connecticut Interscholastic Athletic Conference (CIAC), the state high school sports governing body, has allowed things to stray from the mission of Title IX.
Non-citizen “documented” immigrants may soon have to decide whether accessing necessary healthcare is worth risking their path to citizenship.
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