Fees from ferry passengers are a considerable revenue source for many port communities.
Port cargo handled in New London was on a steady growth curve until the competing New Haven terminal owner took over.
The town is considering changes, first proposed when the Smiler's Wharf project surfaced, to make the main thoroughfare through the neighborhood one-way.
The mayor is going out of town for a fundraiser with suggested donations of $100 to $1,000.
The town has stonewalled replacement of missing Mystic Coastal Access signs for three years, and when a few replacements finally went up, they don't clearly mark public trails.
The NDAs have kept many from speaking out about the loss of work since Gateway Terminal took over the port of New London and began diverting cargo to its own non-union facility in New Haven.
The porn star turned stand-up comic roasted President Donald Trump in a gig Wednesday at Comix Roadhouse.
Closing New London's port to traditional cargo could divert ships to the non-union port of New Haven and take work away from New London's unionized longshoremen.
The secretary of the state has not responded to a request for spending authorizations by her deputy, Scott Bates, who resigned from the board of the Connecticut Port Authority amid growing scandals.
Port authority lawyers offered the fired office manager $5,000 to sign a deal preventing her from speaking to the news media.
Now is the time for legislators to speak up about keeping part of the of New London open to traditional cargo.
The daughter of famous peace activists, Berrigan is an unlikely but engaging candidate for mayor of New London
Pease, a slave who was freed at the age of 39, started a school in New London for black children.
The governor should give the public a meaningful opportunity to have input into plans that could close the port of New London to traditional cargo.
You would think the former chairman of the Connecticut Port Authority would want to come forward to explain his stewardship of the scandal-ridden agency.
Police approached Blacker before Tuesday's Transportation Committee hearing and wanted him to come down to their troop offices to give a statement, missing the hearing.
The governor and his allies have not released public documents that would explain the job changes made at the troubled Connecticut Port Authority, including the director being placed on paid leave, or details of a wind deal that would change the port of New London.
Senate Republican leader says Scott Bates' continuing service as deputy secretary of the state is problematic.
Plans for making New London into an exclsuive port for wind turbine assembly, already submitted for environmental permits, might require approval by the New London City Council.
The authority hired a Rhode Island firm for renovations to its Old Saybrook offices, paying more than twice as much as the bid by a Groton designer.
As chairman of the board of the Connecticut Port Authority, Scott Bates, deputy secretary of the state, helped an associate win a $6,500-a-month contract from the authority, beating out a local firm with more experience.
Scott Bates, deputy secretary of the state, while chairman of the Connecticut Port Authority signed off on the agency buying photographs from the daughter of board member Bonnie Reemsnyder, first selectwoman of Old Lyme.
The governor ignores a promise he made with great ceremony: to give New London a seat on the Connecticut Port Authority board.
Deputy Secretary of State Scott Bates, a board member and former chairman of the Connecticut Port Authority, hosted at his Stonington home a campaign event for Gov. Ned Lamont's election campaign.
Payments made to the daughter of Bonnie Reemsnyder, the former chairwoman of the Connecticut Port Authority, were made through an interior designer in Providence, R.I., and the name Reemsnyder does not appear on the authority books.
Before he was threatened with a police inivesigation, port authority critic Kevin Blacker was offered a consulting gig.
Sen. Cathy Osten of Sprague has requested a hearing into the troubled Port Authority and the stalled $93 million wind deal.
Problems at the Connecticut Port Authority remain unexplained in the wake of its chairwoman's resignation.
The former board chairman presided over hiring a colleague without port management experience for a no-bid, $50-an-hour consulting contract while the current chairwoman did not stop the agency from paying $3,000 to her daughter for decorative photographs.
The Central Vermont Railroad Pier, in the center of a $93 million port transformation being planned for New London, is on the National Register of Historic Places.
When asked about reports that the Connecticut Port Authority no longer has an executive director, the chairman and vice chairman refused to talk about what they called personnel issues.
Connecticut Republicans just left in office a Trump-loving party chairman who lost the last election.
There have been calls for Jason Vincent, director of planning in Stonington, to recuse himself from the review of the Smiler's Wharf project because of his complaints about public criticism.
The $93 million deal with the wind companies to create a wind turbine assembly port in New London has not been signed.
Two town selectmen have expressed varying degrees of support for the development, while the town's state representative has withdrawn hers.
Supporters of the proposed massive development in downtown Stonington use a lot of misleading logic to sell the project.
The sharpest criticism of the project has come from the state, not town planners.
The city bucked the trend of municipalities legislating against electronic billboards and instead allowed one to be installed on city property at a city gateway.
The Mystic Whaler has a new street level storefront next to Union Station in downtown New London
Talks are underway to craft a preservation ordinance in the city that would allow for the enforcement of design standards for work done in the historic district.
The proposed development violates state law pertaining to coastal development as well as many provisions of the town's own master plan, according to the state Department of Energy and Environmental Protection.
Nothing has been built on the 5-acre property off Masons Island Road proposed for 55 luxury condominiums since the three-year foreclosure lawsuit ended in 2009.
Sen. Heather Somers says the town asked for $10 million for Smiler's Wharf, while the town says it didn't but the developer did.
Stonington Borough, which has its own Planning and Zoning Commission, with strict rules, protects historic character in a way that other neighborhoods in town can't. The developer-enabling first selectman exploits that lack of protection.
Sen. Somers won't talk about her attempts to secure $10 million in state bond money for developers of Smiler's Wharf in Mystic, who donated to her Senate campaign.
The buildings proposed for 7 acres on the Mystic River would tower over the historic village.
A new proposal for apartments has promise but puts new emphasis on a conflict of interest at the Renaissance City Development Association.
The city gets promised crumbs from a $93 million transformation of State Pier.
Three have closed during renovations while two others have closed for good.
Three new wind- and solar-powered streetlights are planned for a park that doesn't open at night.
David Kelsey, chairman of the Old Lyme Republican Town Committee and a member of the town Finance Board is underwriting a new newspaper in town.
George Waterman, who has been investing and keeping the lights on in downtown New London for more than 30 years, is appalled the city would move City Hall workers out of the heart of the city.
The bid process to find a developer for the Seaside buildings has stretched long past the original deadline of last summer, and the state won't discuss the search.
The first selectman said he could have delayed the demolition in downtown Mystic even though the town doesn't have a delay ordinance, but chose not to.