Connecticut’s Partnership 2.0 healthcare plan, the basis for a proposed state-run healthcare plan called the Public Option, has been hiding cost overruns through some creative accounting, according to a new study released by Yankee Institute.
Office of the State Comptroller
The Connecticut Comptroller’s Office released its updated report on savings generated by Gov. Dannel Malloy’s 2017 agreement with the State Employees Bargaining Agent Coalition, showing the that actual savings to the state were $200 million
Is it every year? Or every other year? That appears to be a perplexing question facing the Office of the State Comptroller concerning a report on taxpayer savings generated from the 2017 SEBAC Agreement. In
According to several news reports, some Connecticut residents were unaware they would be paying .5 percent of their paycheck toward Connecticut’s new paid family and medical leave program beginning in January, but there is another
The Internal Revenue Service has issued rules that will possibly lower pension payouts for some retired Connecticut state employees, or force others to pay money back to the state retirement system, according to a memorandum
More than 1,600 retired state employees now have pensions over $100,000 per year, totaling an annual payout of $191.9 million, according to numbers provided by the State Comptroller’s Office. The 1,609 retirees receiving six-figure pensions
A committee in charge of managing charitable funds donated by state employees through a payroll deduction was found to have several reporting problems, according to a new audit. The State Employees’ Campaign for Charitable Giving
Connecticut received a “B” rating in a new report that ranks states based on the transparency of economic development incentives given to businesses to either move into, or remain, in the state. It was the
A new study from the Manhattan Institute, a free-market think tank based in New York City, reported improvements for one of Connecticut’s underfunded long-term debts – namely its medical benefits for state retirees and teachers.
The Office of the State Comptroller procured a $330 million personal service contract, but the contractor did not actually sign the agreement until 135 business days after the start of the contract period, according to