Connecticut is joined by only Florida and Maryland in setting the mold limit as high as 100,000 CFU/g. But safety standards vary widely across the nation.
- CT Black and Puerto Rican Caucus targets public health, workforce growth, education, racial equity
- Norwalk invests additional $1.25 million into MLK Corridor
- At Paul Newman's camp for seriously ill children, a new center emerges after fire
- United Way and Connecticut Children's hope to bring a love of reading to all Hartford children
- CT-led bill aims to protect kids online. Will it clear Congress?
Talk Shows and Podcasts
This hour on The Colin McEnroe Show, we investigate how words change when they enter our discourse. How they acquire new meanings or sometimes even lose their meanings.
On Election Day, Connecticut residents voted yes to early voting. This hour on Where We Live, we talk about what early voting might look like in our state, and hear from Secretary of the State Elect, Stephanie Thomas.
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LATEST CONNECTICUT NEWS
Police Chief Karl Jacobson said Tuesday he would recommend the termination of Sgt. Betsy Segui and Officers Oscar Diaz, Jocelyn Lavandier and Luis Rivera. A fifth officer, Ronald Pressley, retired Jan. 7.
Vermont has agreed to a legal settlement that will allow a Connecticut woman to be the first out-of-stater to take advantage of its decade-old law that allows people who are terminally ill to end their own lives.
Connecticut is suing the operator of the state’s 23 highway rest stops. The state alleges that New Haven-based Project Service is refusing to pay more than $2.7 million in back wages to food service workers for Subway, Dunkin’ and other restaurant chains.
Bear home entries reached 67 cases in 2022 with dozens more attempted entries reported. Two people were also attacked by black bears last year in Morris and Torrington.
After a record number of bear home break-ins and two reported attacks on humans last year, lawmakers are considering a wide-ranging bill to remake the state's bear policy.
Alex Jones’ company has proposed a plan in its bankruptcy case to pay the conspiracy theorist $520,000 a year, while leaving $7 million to $10 million annually to pay creditors, including relatives of the Sandy Hook school shooting victims.