House Republicans File Petitions for Special Session to Address $10 Million Toll Study

Posted on July 30, 2018 by admin


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HARTFORD – All 71 House Republicans have submitted signed petitions calling for a special legislative session to address the $10 Million toll study that Gov. Malloy and Democrats approved last week with an eye toward re-installing tolls in Connecticut.

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House GOP Leader Klarides Responds to Gov. Malloy’s Pursuit of Tolls Study

Posted on July 17, 2018 by admin


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“Borrowing millions to study how tolls would impact commuters is frivolous if not ridiculous. We’ve seen other studies, we’ve heard from consultants. We already know the answer to the question he’s asking: it’s going to make it even more expensive to live in Connecticut. Republicans have spelled out how we’d fix roads and bridges—by prioritizing existing dollars. For those who view tolls as some sort of magic solution, it’s time to put a reasonable and concrete plan forward. They should tell us how much it’ll cost everyone, and where you’ll trim government to save money elsewhere. But, clearly, this governor’s new pursuit to spend millions we don’t have as he heads for the exit door shows he has no interest in cutting costs. History has shown the governor does whatever he wants. Taxpayers of this state can’t afford to subsidize whatever costly whims he decides to pursue over the next few months. What’s next? The installation of new judges we neither need nor can afford. We’ve had enough.”

Democrats Cave to Malloy, Let Vetoes Stand

Posted on June 28, 2018 by admin


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The failed veto session on June 25 was a charade perpetrated by the Democrats that run the legislature on state taxpayers, public school teachers, parents and those who value honest government.

By calling lawmakers back to Hartford the majority party falsely signaled that it was interested in overriding at least some of the seven bills that Gov. Malloy rejected with the stroke of his pen. All of the legislation – making schools safer, scaling back the Hartford bailout deal, extending tax credits to manufacturers and preserving education for towns and cities – initially passed with veto-proof margins in both the House and Senate.

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