In Darien, Conn., some underage children believe they may have found a way to get their hands on outlawed e-cigarettes.
Help to stem the tide of flooding Fairfield County is on the way.
First Selectman Tim Herbst said some witnesses reported seeing a woman vandalizing a painting that depicts Mother Teresa standing alongside pro-choice advocates.
A former Stamford High School teacher who reportedly had sex with one of her students and supplied marijuana to others was sentenced to prison Wednesday.
Poll director Doug Schwartz said what’s surprising, however, is the governor’s waning support among Connecticut Democrats.
Connecticut lawmakers are again considering a bill that would prevent people from smoking in a motor vehicle when there’s a young child inside.
Police in Fairfield, Connecticut, are investigating the discovery of two dead skunks with a sign reading “Obama Stinks.”
Senate Majority Leader Bob Duff said both major tribal casinos in Connecticut are strongly in favor of setting up slots and gaming tables near the state’s borders to attract Connecticut residents who now cross the line to gamble.
The Sandy Hook Advisory Commission will wrap up its work Friday, more than two years after the Newtown shootings.
Mike Riley, head of the Motor Transport Association of Connecticut, attributes the improvement to a more intense focus on the drivers themselves — measures such as alcohol and drug testing and required medical exams.
Trumbull First Selectman Timothy M. Herbst ordered the painting temporarily removed from the town library until there’s a formal agreement in place protecting the town from liability.
The Federal Highway Administration has approved a study of an electronic toll system in Connecticut.
Just before 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, traffic was backed up on Cross Street when Officer Neil Robertson noticed the SUV directly in the path of the oncoming train.
Better car mileage has led to a reduction in the amount of money collected from the state’s gas tax, prompting lawmakers to search for a new funding source to pay for much-needed highway and bridge repairs.
Ben Barnes, the governor’s budget chief, acknowledged Tuesday that Malloy’s proposal for the new fiscal year beginning July 1 exceeds the state’s constitutional cap on spending by about $55 million.