As elections near, the battle to frame CT’s financial situation — as the best of times or the worst of times — is expected to intensify.
The inevitable questioning has begun: Is Gov. Ned Lamont up to the tricky task of managing a scandal in an election year?
Three of the four retiring Senate Republicans were reelected last year with less than 52% of the vote.
Levy voted for a package of RNC resolutions last week that characterized the Jan. 6 riot as “legitimate political discourse.”
Campaigns can pay a candidates’ family for “bona fide service” at “fair market rates.”
Themis Klarides had no campaign website, no fundraising account and no campaign committee when she announced her plan to run for U.S. Senate.
By opting to run for U.S. Senate instead of governor, Themis Klarides has clarified the GOP’s field in two races.
With Sen. Paul Formica, R-East Lyme, opting Tuesday against reelection, at least two of the Republicans’ 13 Senate seats are in play.
Connecticut’s wealthy Republican challenger says the wealthier Democratic governor has no sense of middle-class struggles.
With inflation on the rise, Bob Stefanowski echoed Ronald Reagan’s question from 1980: Are you better off than four years ago?
Rep. Sean Scanlon is opening an exploratory campaign, becoming the first Democrat to put a marker on the comptroller’s race.
His challenger is 27, hoping to catch a wave. Congressman John B. Larson says he is ready.
Exchanges by the governor and a likely challenger spotlight ethics rules drawn by lawmakers who narrowly define conflicts of interest.
Rep. Stephanie Thomas, D-Norwalk, filed papers that make her the first Democrat to declare candidacy for secretary of the state.
What he muddied Monday was clarified Tuesday: Gov. Ned Lamont is running for reelection — no ifs, ands or buts.