Several states are retaining subjective criteria for carry permits or imposing new restrictions on gun possession.
State Reactions to the SCOTUS Ruling Against Discretionary Carry-Permit Laws Range From Compliance to Defiance
Some states promptly eliminated subjective standards, while others refused to recognize the decision's implications.
Rochelle Walensky says "now is not the moment" to stop forcing masks on children. Democratic politicians increasingly disagree.
The Golden State's legalization of accessory dwelling units has produced a glut of new housing. New York area policymakers are trying to replicate the success.
The meager evidence cited by Connecticut officials makes their warnings seem overwrought.
Despite the outraged response from his peers, student Isadore Johnson is still optimistic about the future of free speech at UConn.
Virtual Access to Doctors During the Pandemic Changed the Lives of Patients With Disabilities. Now That Care Is in Jeopardy.
Telemedicine opened up new possibilities for patients with disabilities and chronic conditions.
Pending the governor's expected signature, Connecticut will become the 19th state—and the fifth this year—to legalize recreational weed.
Calling a classmate a racist slur on Snapchat is offensive. It’s also protected speech.
Taxpayers already spend millions to build minor league ballparks. Sen. Richard Blumenthal thinks they should financially support the teams, too.
Connecticut, California, Oregon, and Colorado have all signaled that their mask mandates will outlast their pandemic restrictions on businesses.
They need not wait for the Supreme Court or Congress to restrict or abolish qualified immunity.
The warden at the center of the case was originally given qualified immunity.
A New Report Casts Doubt on Both Fears and Hopes About the Consequences of Abolishing Qualified Immunity
A Connecticut law that made it easier to sue abusive cops is not expected to have a noticeable effect on municipal insurance costs.
The difference implies that the virus is much less deadly than it looks, but it also makes contact tracing a daunting challenge.
Westport won’t be using tech to monitor people’s body temperatures or whether they’re properly social distancing.
Their complaints shut down an important pandemic-fighting tool. Fortunately, a substitute plan has been found.
Psychiatric Hospitals Can Still Force Patients to Accept Shock Treatment. One Connecticut Patient Has Been Shocked 500 Times in Five Years.
Despite concerns about efficacy and side effects, courts are slow to act on behalf of patients who don’t want the treatment.
The plaintiffs now have to prove that Remington's advertising was not only "unfair or deceptive" but "a proximate cause" of the attack.
CTPharma's collaboration with Yale researchers seems to be the first clinical trial involving U.S.-grown marijuana that is not supplied by the federal government.
To state Rep. Jillian Gilchrest, “Raising women up” apparently means depriving them of employment opportunities.
A bill in the state legislature would stop cities from seizing property and handing it over to developers.
Occupational licensing programs deprive people of livelihoods and often don't improve public health.
Sure, the public deserves to know what Amazon was getting offered. But it deserved to know all along, too.
Incarcerated prisoners are counted where they're jailed for representation purposes, even though they usually cannot vote.
Gaps in Connecticut's self-defense law lead to 18-month sentence.
Stamford, Connecticut, police chief objects to salty language on a sign. That's not a crime.
Displaced by Hurricane Maria, Fully Trained Massage Therapists Can't Work Because They Lack Licenses
Blocked from jobs because they lack occupational licenses, they're turning to welfare instead.
Residents are fleeing Connecticut at a rate of nearly 30,000 per year, but the state's ability to attract foreigners has cushioned the blow.
Carlos Carrion has been growing bamboo in his yard for three decades; suddenly it's a crime.
The bloated public sector is sinking the Nutmeg State.
New England's Illinois: Connecticut's Budget Mess Shows That States Can't Tax Themselves to Prosperity
Dems want higher taxes on e-cigarettes, cellphone bills, vacation homes, hospitals, cigarettes, hotel rooms, Uber, nonprescription drugs, and fantasy sports.
Connecticut spent too much money, and now vapers and small businesses have to pay the price.
But keep an eye out for a federal loophole.
"Hate speech" is not a crime, Connecticut Supreme Court reminds overzealous prosecutors.
Connecticut is the only state which essentially allows a cartel to set minimum prices for booze.