Gov. Lamont extended the deadline for LIHEAP assistance, but state funds for relief remain unspent. Critics say the state was too frugal.
Legislators want to know how many families can’t get any more funding from the Connecticut Energy Assistance Program.
Gov. Ned Lamont wants to increase recycling and radically overhaul how and where CT waste is disposed. Industry officials aren’t so sure.
CT trash haulers have been spotted mixing recyclables with trash, in trucks or at transfer stations, to save money. Little oversight exists.
Connecticut’s expensive electric rates are fueling an effort to revise regulations governing Eversource and other utilities.
New data from the Environmental Protection Agency shows that ten states are contributing to high smog levels in Connecticut.
CT’s bottle and can deposit-and-return system saw changes in January, but there have been disputes and delays along the way.
Lamont outlined an approach requiring new disposal facilities and dramatic reductions in the waste generated by residents and businesses.
CT legislators will weigh solutions to high energy rates, waste disposal problems, and the rising black bear population in 2023.
In CT and beyond, emissions worsen air quality and contribute to global warming, which can cause or exacerbate air quality degradation.
Spiking winter energy prices are the result of a crisis that has been a decade in the making, after New England opted to bet on natural gas.
Health professionals are realizing how much climate change — especially more heat — can lead to cascading effects on human health.
A number of projects are underway to solve the food waste problem, which many say is the linchpin to Connecticut’s waste disposal crisis.
With the Hartford trash-to-energy plant closing, the state is moving to reduce the waste stream with new technologies.
CT residents will pay around $80 more per month for electricity in 2023. What’s going on, and is there any relief for low-income households?