Hear an outstanding panel of thinkers debate how Connecticut should move forward in the post-pandemic economy.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter discusses the 2021-22 U.S. Supreme Court term, including the court’s decision to overturn Roe v. Wade.
Thursday’s Supreme Court ruling could open the door to challenges in a state that has some of the most restrictive gun policies in the U.S.
The first March on Life in Connecticut drew an estimated 2,000 abortion opponents to the state Capitol on Wednesday.
In separate dissents, Justices Sotomayor and Elena Kagan decried the 5-4 decision allowing Texas’ six-week abortion ban to continue.
In Connecticut, health officials say that if the ACA falls, the impact could be devastating.
Democrats believe that President Trump’s animus to Obamacare, especially as it applies to women, energizes their base in blue states.
Affordable Care Act supporters said they are confident the U.S. Supreme Court will determine the health care law is constitutional.
The rule makes it difficult for immigrants to obtain a green card if they have used – or are likely to use – public benefits such as food stamps or Medicaid.
The Supreme Court’s move will not only allow Sandy Hook families to continue their suit, but could also open the door to more lawsuits from gun crime victims.
Twenty-eight years after Connecticut barred discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation, it is legal in 29 states to fire someone because they are gay or transgender.
If the 1973 landmark Roe v. Wade decision that established women’s constitutional right to abortion were overturned by the U.S. Supreme Court, women would still have that right in Connecticut where it was codified into law decades ago, participants in a state discussion panel said Wednesday.
Updated at 10:42 p.m.
U.S. Sens. Richard Blumenthal and Chris Murphy of Connecticut left no doubt Monday that President Trump’s nominee to the Supreme Court, Brett M. Kavanaugh, will face a bruising confirmation battle.
WASHINGTON – The prospect of a bruising battle over a Supreme Court nominee will permeate many political campaigns this year, including some in Connecticut, where Democrats are using the prospect of another Trump-appointed justice as an issue that will help them organize and raise money.
A U.S. Supreme Court decision Wednesday that weakens public-sector unions, whose members are the largest segment of organized labor and an influential Democratic ally in Connecticut politics, became an instant rallying point in the mid-term elections and potential wedge issue in the race to succeed Gov. Dannel P. Malloy as governor.