Connecticut Voices for Children released a report entitled ‘The State of Working Connecticut’ that examined the status of the state’s workforce and found evidence that Connecticut’s middle class is smaller and less racially and ethnically inclusive than before the 2007 economic downfall.
While the status quo state budget plan approved by policymakers did not offer many bold new investments in children and families, other policy changes approved during this year’s legislative
The state’s final biennial budget for Fiscal Years 2020 and 2021 could be characterized as a status quo budget.
The volatility cap in the Connecticut state budget imposes a threshold for certain types of revenue, above which any excess must be deposited into the Budget Reserve Fund (BRF) and excluded from ge
While the state budget proposals by the General Assembly protect many programs that serve children and families from budget cuts, rigid and counterproductive budget rules are starving schools, infr
Connecticut faces a $4 billion deficit over the Fiscal Years 2020-21 biennial budget.
As the General Assembly develops its biennial budget facing a $4 billion deficit, Connecticut Voices for Children urges legislators and the Governor to adopt a balanced approach by adopting revenue
Connecticut’s estate tax is an important source of revenue for the state, raising $223.8 million in Fiscal Year 2018.
Connecticut’s long-term fiscal health and economic growth depend on policies that improve equity and support our most vulnerable families and children.
Faced with increasingly difficult decisions in crafting the Fiscal Year (FY) 2018-19 biennial budget, the Connecticut General Assembly found itself at an impasse.