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The state's fiscal forecast is grim, but barbers, hair salons and casinos all reopened on Monday.
While customers are welcoming the re-opening with open arms -- and wallets -- tribes are facing criticism from the state.
The coronavirus-induced recession hit Connecticut’s racial minorities and workers in their 20s and 30s the hardest, a new analysis shows.
The CEO of Connecticut’s education partnership will be paid more than $120,000 in severance if fired, provided she remains silent.
“It’s not every day we take over a highway, you know," one protester said. "It makes you want to cry."
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Community foundations pledge to match the state's funding for census outreach.
Even though one-fourth of CT's census tracts are deemed hard to count, the state is relying on volunteers and hopes for philanthropy.
Connecticut State Attorney General explains why he and other state attorneys general from all over the country are demanding answers from Facebook about the data breaches soon to be addressed by Congress in hearings Tuesday and Wednesday.
On a rainy day years ago, a 12-year-old boy was visiting his cousin in the south end of Hartford. They were listening to music, playing video games and doing typical pre-teen stuff. In that same building a drug raid took place. The drug dealers broke into the apartment to escape through the back door. The cops ran behind the drug dealers without identifying themselves. The police officers grabbed the kids and assaulted both of them before placing them in handcuffs.
Connecticut’s Progressive Caucus and state union leaders are again calling for an increase in the state income tax and are justifying their recommendation by pointing to a 2014 tax incidence report released by the state Department of Revenue Services. But the report does not provide the justification they think it does.
He’s a cartoonish character who isn’t funny and won’t leave us be. My fellow Americans, we are all Mr. Wilson, and Donald the Menace, the bratty kid who lives next door in the White House, is destroying the neighborhood.
At the end of this third month of a worldwide pandemic that has cost 100,467 American lives, including more than 4,100 deaths in Connecticut, one of the most important and difficult challenges we are facing as a society may well be a test of our collective character. In Connecticut, in order to pass this test and meet this challenge, we must put the most vulnerable at the front of the line.
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