Connecticut municipalities are over-appraising low-value homes, driving up property taxes for those who can least afford it.
Marc E. Fitch
In the old days, becoming a public servant meant receiving less take-home pay but getting good benefits. It was a trade-off some were willing to make, but that trade-off has eroded in Connecticut.
Toll revenue numbers presented to the Bond Commission don't appear to add up.
No matter who occupies the governor’s office in 2019, he will be faced with a $4.6 billion budget deficit, including 7 percent raises for state employees, and increasing costs for unfunded pension and state retirement benefits. At some point, the state of Connecticut’s relationship with its government unions will be ...