The front line of medical care is crumbling as med-school grads opt for better pay and a more predictable life.
One summer's night at Savin Rock in 1954, Fred Parris was inspired to write one of the great love songs: "In the Still of the Night."
Calling once again upon their natural strengths, the state’s major cities have begun the battle to recapture our hearts and our business.
One can rarely go back to a favorite childhood haunt and find it as one remembered, but Charles Island stands seemingly untouched by time.
When insurance giant Aetna bought U.S. Healthcare last year, did it sell its soul in return for profits? (This article originally appeared in the July 1997 issue of Connecticut Magazine.)
Say what you will about radio's morning megalomaniac Don Imus—he is getting it done. (From the Nov. 1991 issue of Connecticut Magazine.)
This article about the launch of ESPN originally appeared in the September 1979 issue of Connecticut Magazine.
For some people it’s not a question of whether UFOs exist, but what they want. (This article originally appeared in the August 1979 issue of Connecticut Magazine.)
Our intrepid reporter (and future long-time editor) uncovers the secret Cold War-era plans to evacuate Connecticut in the event of a nuclear attack.
Faith Middleton found her comfortable home on the radio dial—and in the lives of her listeners. (From the Oct. 2005 issue of Connecticut Magazine.)
"Schlock radio" host Sebastian's lowest-common-denominator style has some 50,000 Hartford listeners tuned in each week. (From the Aug. 1986 issue of Connecticut Magazine.)
Who are these people who pry open your eyes and snag your foggy attention over the air waves during the initial moments of the day? (From in the Oct. 1981 issue of Connecticut Magazine.)
The prodigious Weston-based inventor created or improved dozens of products you probably use every day.
From Connecticut Magazine's debut issue, a profile of the Russian-born aviation pioneer and founder of the Statford-based company that bears his name.
Connecticut may be far away from the red carpets and Hollywood glamour, but over the years the state has enjoyed its fair share of movie magic.
It was a dazzling promise to bring the glitz and glamor of Hollywood to rural Connecticut.
When Connecticut shows up in the movies, usually we're either snobs or slobs—but also, once in a while, we're portrayed as real people.
Despite a rich variety of filming locations, the state lacks an infrastructure to take advantage of that fact.
Just keep telling yourself, "It's only a movie article ... it's only a movie article ..."