Democrats took the Stamford mayoral race, but the GOP had plenty to celebrate.
Stamford Mayor David Martin and Hamden Mayor Curt Long lost Democratic primaries Tuesday to Caroline Simmons and Lauren Garrett.
Rep. Corey P. Paris represents Stamford, occupying the seat formerly held by Sen. Patricia Billie Miller.
Patricia Billie Miller is the first woman and first person of color elected to the Connecticut Senate from Stamford.
Some hospital occupancy numbers might seem high as the COVID pandemic continues. But are they?
From mobile care sites to hospital finances, John Rodis discusses what it’s like to run Saint Francis during a pandemic.
Reopening Connecticut’s economy will include considering hospitalization numbers, widespread COVID-19 testing and detailed tracking of infections in different regions.
State officials said the rate at which the coronavirus is spreading seems to be slowing down.
The number of young migrants joining relatives or sponsors in the state tripled in the past year, and the largest portion of that group settled in Fairfield County.
WASHINGTON – Travelers Insurance Co. is being sued over allegations it has refused to insure properties that house federally subsidized low-income tenants — and other insurers in Connecticut may have done the same.
WASHINGTON — Connecticut officials have been more critical than those in any other state of the Federal Railroad Administration’s plan to overhaul train service in the Northeast Corridor, yet some of its strongest critics admit they like much of the plan.
Proposals to reinvent the Northeast Corridor rail system could impact Connecticut more than any other state. But a lack of detail in the plans is causing exasperation even among those who have been pushing for rail improvements for decades, and it has environmentalists worrying whether losses will outweigh the benefits.
While this column often is a rant about failing commuter rail service or an occasional rave for overdue investment in our highways, when you think about it, transportation is really an issue that affects many aspects of our lives: where we live, shop and go to work.
WASHINGTON — Connecticut has some of the worst traffic in the nation, with snarls that cost drivers about 20 gallons of wasted fuel and dozens of hours of lost time each year – and things are likely to get worse, a new report says.
My nephew thinks we should all skedaddle right out of Connecticut as fast as our Prii can take us – last one to cross the border, turn off the lights. Party over. He emails me articles to bolster his case, and there is no question that our state is facing serious challenges. The cost of living and taxes are high and rising here, some businesses are grumpy and threatening to move to Florida and beyond, and our economy is growing slower than most other states. While still ranked near the top for our median household income, our personal revenue actually has declined since 2000; and Connecticut recently has become a leader for economic inequality among its citizens, a dubious honor that used to go to places like Mississippi.