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Town officials also provided updates on the Armstrong Court and Greenwich Close projects.
All dry and odorless textiles will be accepted for collection except for rugs, pillows and stuffed animals.
The existing buildings at Armstrong Court were originally constructed in 1951.
All things considered, Lt. Gov. Susan Bysiewicz says she is pleased with how Connecticut’s public health and economic recovery efforts are going so far. Noting...
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=liFiInJQtc0&feature=emb_logo Overall optimism for the future of real estate in Westchester and Fairfield counties was the order of the day when Westfair Communications, publisher of...
The idea of closing Greenwich Avenue to help restaurants affected by the COVID-19 pandemic was supported by First Selectman Fred Camillo.
Six days in to Phase 1 of reopening the state, the picture in Connecticut is good, at least on an anecdotal basis. So said Gov. Ned Lamont at his daily briefing today. However, he noted, disagreement with the tribal owners over their planned June 1 reopening continues.
COVID-19 testing in Connecticut has been netting a less than 10% infection rate for the past few days, Gov. Ned Lamont announced today -- another positive sign that the worst of the health crisis may be behind the state.
Around the state, some favor opening businesses now, while others favor slowly rolling out certain sectors. Even Gov. Ned Lamont, who has said an official strategic announcement will be made on May 20, is now indicating some reopenings could occur sooner.
People's United Bank executive John Traynor quipped, "Massachusetts got GE and we got Gisele – I think we got the better deal."
In addition to the acres, to be designated open space, Aquarion is proposing to subdivide and sell two, four-acre single family residential building lots.
Bridgeport Mayor Joe Ganim, Danbury Mayor Mark Boughton, Norwalk Mayor Harry Rilling, and Trumbull First Selectman Vicki Tesoro were all re-elected, while State Rep. Fred Camillo is taking as Greenwich First Selectman from the retiring Peter Tesei.
Tesei said his chief advice to his successor, who will be chosen on Nov. 5, would be: “Most of all, be patient, be inclusive and be thankful.”
The bank would “finance a loan program with funds appropriated from the Special Transportation Fund or other sources of revenue designated for infrastructure improvements.
Among those criticizing aspects of the new governor's plan: Hospitals, accountants, and Republican lawmakers.
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