Connecticut is not required to use its resources to support a move by the president to pursue a wrongheaded policy.
State government is backing out of municipal policing. Smaller towns need to join up for strength in law enforcement.
It seems far more sensible to find a way to pay a courier than to begin opening more testing laboratories.
The success of the Endangered Species Act should be measured by saves, and by that yardstick, the act has been a clear success. Only 30 species have disappeared after being placed on the list.
Against all odds, a massive casino erose in the woods of Ledyard. Twenty-five years later it faces new challenges and a less certain future.
The general has proved he is willing to talk truth to power, an important quality needed in the Trump administration.
A boost in the cost of gun permit fees seems reasonable. But the nearly 330 percent hike proposed by the governor is too much.
Unlike the more noteworthy third party success in Connecticut, the Independence for Montville Party developed locally and not around a political personality.
It is surprising that it took Yale so long to realize that removing the name of slavery proponent John C. Calhoun from one of its building was the right thing to do.
In calling for moving some state aid from wealthier communities to struggling cities, Malloy sets a worthy goal, but his current proposal is too extreme.
The good news is that the strong public response to the outrageous behavior of utility officials has led to this day of reckoning. But what will the reckoning look like?
If the state allows cities to tax their hospitals, the assumption should be they won’t be getting anything back, Malloy’s assurances of state financial help notwithstanding.