Gov. Ned Lamont is hoping a friendly approach will entice state employees to sacrifice yet another pay raise.
Gov. Ned Lamont is looking to the past as he weighs a GOP plan to raid the rainy day fund to jumpstart the state’s cash-starved transportation program.
The highway port-a-potties are going away. Left behind is a tale of bureaucratic infighting.
Dannel P. Malloy says he was was ready for a “totally different job” after leaving the governor’s office in Connecticut. He found it when he was named chancellor of the public university system in Maine.
In Southwest CT, the gap between rich and poor is wider than anywhere else in the country. Invisible walls block affordable housing and, by extension, the people who need it.
Gov. Dannel P. Malloy would be hounded by the debt-riddled state finances he inherited, pension obligations that would force deficits and tax hikes while leaching dollars from transportation and other programs. But Malloy also would be the first governor in modern history not to saddle future generations with pension costs owed during his administration.
He is not leaving office for another 20 days, but the official portrait of Gov. Dannel P. Malloy already is in the Museum of Connecticut History, unveiled Thursday night before the governor’s family and a broad cross-section of people who served him in politics, government or both.
As time runs out on his elective career, Gov. Dannel P. Malloy is not exactly raging against the dying of the light. But he’s not one to go gentle, either. Some parting words about public policy, politics, popularity and polls.
Gov-elect Ned Lamont and Nick Balletto, the state Democratic chairman he has declined to endorse for re-election, politely shared a stage Monday, ignoring the question of Balletto’s future as they bade farewell to the man Lamont succeeds next month, Gov. Dannel P. Malloy.
Infosys, a global information technology company in the midst of a U.S. expansion, formally opened its new technology-and-innovation hub in downtown Hartford on Wednesday, affording Gov. Dannel P. Malloy and Gov.-elect Ned Lamont a chance to take a bow for their roles in landing the company.
Gov. Dannel P. Malloy outlined a compromise path Thursday that would allow Gov.-elect Ned Lamont to modestly tap Connecticut’s reserves to avoid tax hikes — and still leave a sizable fiscal cushion to guard against the next recession.
A blue wave swept across Connecticut to give Democrats solid majorities in the General Assembly, but the race for governor offered little sign of a political realignment: If anything, the reds got redder and the blues got bluer on the state’s electoral map.
Almost 100 towns voted more strongly in favor of the party they had chosen in 2014.
Buffeted by conflicting state and national political currents, Connecticut voters go to the polls today to cast votes for statewide and legislative candidates, many who have tied their fortunes to how the electorate feels about two men not on the ballot, Gov. Dannel P. Malloy and President Donald J. Trump.
Was it more surprising that President Trump listened to rapper Kanye West’s stream-of-conscious musings in the Oval Office the other day or that the president sounded a little like Gov. Dannel P. Malloy while talking about criminal-justice reform on Fox & Friends?
Gov. Dannel P. Malloy, a “double-eagle” as a graduate of Boston College and its law school, will land at his alma mater after leaving office next year, serving as a visiting law professor in the spring semester.