A top budget adviser to Democratic Gov. Dannel P. Malloy said Friday that Connecticut’s economy is showing signs of improvement despite a projected $99.5 million revenue shortfall this year and projected $1 billion deficits in each of the next three fiscal years.
Connecticut lost jobs last month for the first time in six months, according to new numbers from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
Gov. Dannel P. Malloy is rebuffing Republican Tom Foley’s criticism of a new report that highlights UConn’s $3,4 biollion economic impact on the state.
Tax revenue in Connecticut is more volatile than in most other states as capital gains and stock trades for the rich gyrate while wages earned by everyone else have barely increased.
The tribe that runs the country’s largest resort casino is showing new signs of strain under the weight of its billion-dollar debt, saying it has had to review its options with senior lenders as a slump continues to batter the Foxwoods Resort Casino.
State economists say job growth will slow in Connecticut this year and in 2015.
The baby recession may be at an end: After a five-year span in which the number of children born in the United States dropped each year, 2013 saw a minute increase.
Connecticut businesses are gathering today to review the state of the economy in Connecticut.
Lawmakers worked late into the night to close out the legislative session before the midnight deadline.
Plans cover everything from extreme weather to cold feet.