The Connecticut GOP has a candidate for state chair, but she only wants to serve until June.
The timing of J.R. Romano’s resignation, delivered Tuesday night, inevitably links it with the second impeachment of President Donald Trump.
Effective immediately, the Connecticut Republican Party has no state chair.
Some Connecticut Republicans didn’t flinch at questions about the president’s furious efforts to stay in office. One did.
Obama won Connecticut by 20 points, and it nearly killed the GOP. Biden’s 20-point win didn’t hurt as much.
Republicans are unsure what do about replacing Tom Gilmer, who still may win the primary after his arrest this week.
About 100,000 absentee ballot applications mailed to voters have been returned as undeliverable, adding fuel to a national partisan battle.
Forget Christopher Columbus, says the Connecticut GOP leader. Democrats have their own history.
Gov. Ned Lamont says absentee ballots would the best way to protect voters against COVID-19 during Connecticut’s presidential primary.
The “Acela” presidential primary may not run on time in Connecticut.
The sheer number of Democrats running to unseat Trump means Connecticut is likely to help define a front-runner in what is expected to be a long and hard-fought contest.
Primaries in three of Connecticut’s four largest cities today are reminders that even mayors who become figures in statewide politics are not immune to local challenges.
J.R. Romano won a third term as state GOP chair by an overwhelming margin.
The fight over GOP state chair comes amid questions about the role of the state party and state chair in an era of increasingly decentralized politics.
Connecticut Republicans’ first state legislative losses in a regular election since 2008 are prompting hard looks at how the party can insulate itself from Donald J. Trump in 2020, but little second-guessing of its long focus at the State Capitol on economic growth and fiscal stability.