The data will help show how police use force, along with the demographics of those who are subjected to it.
Sen. Fonfara said the decision not to tap revenue to reverse inequities is a moral failure.
Under the bill, the changes governing police officers’ use of deadly force would go into effect Jan. 1, 2022.
To borrow from the president-elect’s favorite poet: Things fell apart in 2020; and the center did not hold.
Kathy Evans of West Hartford now works with the Denver police as a clinical social worker. She rides with police and responds to calls where often her expertise is more valuable than the traditional tools of a police officer. Each workday morning at 6 a.m., Katharine “Kathy” Evans turns out for roll call at the […]
The state Senate gave final legislative approval early Wednesday of a sweeping police accountability bill.
The state House of Representatives voted Friday morning to pass an ambitious police reform bill.
The demand for police reforms have come on the street. On Friday, the cops pushed back in a virtual hearing.
Behind-the-scenes lobbying to broaden next week’s special session has not moved Gov. Ned Lamont or legislative leaders.
The bill would narrow the circumstances where police could use deadly force and end qualified immunity.
With police reforms stalled in Congress, the nation’s CEO’s, including those from Cigna and Travelers, have released a compromise plan.
It is becoming clear the business-sensitive governor and his more liberal base are headed in opposite directions.
Religious leaders are coalescing around racial justice issues in the state, building new alliances.
Senate Democrats want to tackle systemic racial inequalities in housing, education and beyond. But there’s only agreement on police reforms.
National outrage against racism and police violence has galvanized legislators in Connecticut to act. But how far will they go?