The warning came as all but one of the state’s eight counties – Litchfield – were classified by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control as having “substantial transmission” of COVID-19
Minimum wage earners in Connecticut just got a raise.
The eviction moratorium that expired on Saturday was the only tool keeping millions of tenants in their homes.
The Biden administration announced Thursday it will allow a nationwide ban on evictions to expire Saturday.
Fred Ware and his son were researching the history of the home he’s owned in the Hartford suburbs since 1950 when they discovered something far uglier than they expected.
Of the 2 million people clogging airport security lines and gate areas again each day, one crowd is still largely missing: business travelers.
Prices for U.S. homes rose faster in May than they have in 17 years as surging demand for housing outstripped the supply.
Connecticut could lag behind most states in regaining hotel jobs lost during the coronavirus pandemic, according to projections by a national trade group.
The online shopping giant is pushing landlords around the country – sometimes with financial incentives – to give its drivers the ability to unlock apartment-building doors themselves with a mobile device.
The number of Americans seeking unemployment benefits rose last week from the lowest point of the pandemic, even as the job market appears to be rebounding on the strength of a reopened economy.
Home construction in the U.S. jumped 6.3 percent in June, another big swing in a volatile year.
Connecticut regulators have approved a plan to spur the building of infrastructure across the state for charging electric cars and other electric vehicles.
Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell received strong criticism last week from two top Senate Democrats for policy decisions that they said loosened regulations on the largest U.S. banks.
Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell tried to reassure skeptical lawmakers over two days of congressional hearings this week was straightforward: Just give it more time and recent price gains should slow, or even reverse.
Connecticut lawmakers voted Wednesday to again extend Democratic Gov. Ned Lamont’s emergency declarations first issued in March 2020 during the early days of the COVID-19 pandemic, despite pushback from Republicans and some Democrats who argued it’s time to get back to normal.
As Congress eyes an infrastructure package, a coalition of transportation agencies and Amtrak on Wednesday released a 15-year plan of rail improvements.
Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell says that inflation “will likely remain elevated in coming months” before “moderating,” an apparent acknowledgement that price gains have been larger and more persistent than many economists forecast.
Prices for U.S. consumers jumped in June by the most in 13 years, extending a run of higher inflation and fueling concerns that the rapidly rebounding economy is making goods and services increasingly expensive.
Connecticut lawmakers will once again consider whether Gov. Ned Lamont’s emergency declarations first issued in March of 2020 during the early days of the COVID-19 pandemic should be extended.
President Joe Biden signed an executive order on July 9 targeting what he labeled anticompetitive practices in banking and other parts of the economy, declaring it would fortify an American ideal “that true capitalism depends on fair and open competition.”