Connecticut native Norman Lear changed the face of TV. And he did it in part by changing the faces on TV.
On his groundbreaking sitcoms, he brought us the bigoted Archie Bunker of All in the Family, a brash feminist in Maude, the upwardly mobile African-American The Jeffersons, and the struggling Black family in the projects of Good Times—and that’s just to name a very few.
Norwalk, Conn. became the first city in the state Tuesday to launch a mobile app that aims to help drivers find available parking spaces. It's called Parker and officials hope it will reduce frustration over finding places to park.
Norwalk Mayor Harry Rilling conceded it's often hard to find one of the city's 4,000 parking spaces open at a press conference Tuesday.
In these Oct. 2, 2014 file photos, Republican candidate for governor Tom Foley, left, and incumbent Democrat Gov. Dannel P. Malloy, right, speak during a live televised debate at the University of Connecticut in Storrs, Conn. The two men will face off in the Nov. 4 general election.
A number of national political figures, including President Barack Obama, are coming to Connecticut this week to help in the state’s close race for governor. Former President Bill Clinton will make an appearance with Gov. Dannel Malloy at a rally in Hartford tonight, and Republican Gov. Bobby Jindal of Louisiana is expected to make an appearance with Republican challenger Tom Foley on Friday.
This raises the profile of one of the closest races for governor in the country this year, according to UConn Political Science Professor Ronald Schurin.
After the Sandy Hook shooting, the Connecticut legislature called for a report on what should be done to improve mental health care for children in the state. That report came out recently, and it includes a proposal to significantly change the kind of care people with private insurance can get.
Dawn Schneider of Stamford says she knew early on that something was different about her son Curtis from the severity of his tantrums. By the time he was four, Curtis was having ideas about suicide.
Caught between federal flood guidelines and local height restrictions, an emotional debate is stirring over the shape of roofs in the Hamptons. The controversy spawned a lawsuit in the village of Southampton that pits the iconic Hamptons cottage against more efficient modern designs.