The tabulators in use now were put into service more than 16 years ago, and the original manufacturer of those machines is out of business.
The CT Appropriations Committee pitched a $51 billion budget that offers lean growth for education, social services and health care.
Two bills would OK Medicaid reimbursement for community health workers, who act as liaisons between care systems and underserved communities.
Affordability requirements will expire on thousands of CT units, while others are likely to fall into disrepair and become unsafe.
Despite record-setting reserves in CT, the Appropriations Committee is expected to recommend lean spending for the next two fiscal years.
CT lawmakers are weighing solutions, including a food access advocacy office and tax incentives to grocery stores opening in food deserts.
The state tax committee has crafted a compromise that would exempt more middle-income retirees from paying taxes on pensions and annuities.
The bill would reduce the lowest tax rates as Lamont proposed, but it would gradually phase out much of the proposed relief for the rich.
State treasurer Erick Russell hopes to rescue from political limbo a program advocates call crucial to stemming CT’s economic inequality.
A sudden increase in commutations in CT unsettled lawmakers and raised questions about a power with few limits.
Despite FDA approval of over-the-counter sales of the overdose-reversing drug, 28 towns in CT don’t have a store with a permit to sell it.
CT A.G. William Tong is part of a coalition challenging a ruling that would invalidate FDA approval of the abortion pill mifepristone.
Lamont and lawmakers have proposed regulating contracts between insurance companies and health care providers more closely.
CT’s public water utilities may soon be required to install treatment technology to help remove PFAS, or “forever chemicals,” from tap water.
CT lawmakers have advanced a raft of legislation that would expand access to birth control and maternal health services.