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With widespread outages, people are flocking to malls and coffee shops, raising concern about a possible resurgence of COVID-19.
Eleven hundred people call the state every day seeking help with their rent. Only 170 get it.
The money will help pay for protective gear, cleaning, computer upgrades and more buses, and support staff.
Some are also suggesting the company owes the state a refund for services it failed to provide.
It’s a move no other school in NCAA’s Football Bowl Subdivision, the top division of competition in collegiate football, has made.
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Nursing home residents and their loved ones need help to understand the wisdom in allowing nursing homes to pause testing if facilities have no new cases of COVID-19 among residents and staff for 14 days.
First let me give a heartfelt thank you to the state’s essential workers – hospital personnel, nurses, doctors, police, firefighters, EMTs, grocery workers, etc. that have been at work serving Connecticut citizens without interruption since March. The biggest question facing Connecticut, right now, is will there be school in the fall?
Mayor of New Haven Justin Elicker’s recent Op-Ed of July 16, 2020 entitled “Let’s tax Connecticut’s Segregation” was, finally, a cogent and direct explanation of why Connecticut continues to have the highest minority achievement gap in the country, and why without addressing the issue of using property taxes to fund almost all local costs, Connecticut will continue to sustain the egregious state of keeping towns like Darien, Westport, New Canaan and so many others flush with amenities for their children, while other places with greater poverty can barely sustain the basics for their schools.
Everything needs a limiting principle to protect it from excess, to keep it from transitioning from positive to negative and doing more harm than good.
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