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Sabrina_Garone

Sabrina Garone

Host/Producer After All Things

Sabrina is host and producer of WSHU’s daily podcast After All Things. She also produces the climate podcast Higher Ground and other long-form news and music programs at the station. Sabrina spent two years as a WSHU fellow, working as a reporter and assisting with production of The Full Story. Sabrina is an alumna of Sacred Heart University, and a proud Long Islander.

  • Democrats in New York remain reluctant to further revise the state’s controversial bail reform laws. Connecticut’s U.S. senators push for stronger gun laws. Bridgeport's affordable housing plan is rejected by city council members. And a look at the constitutional standoff in New York over the governor’s pick for chief judge.
  • SUNY's new chancellor is defending Governor Hochul's plan for a tuition hike. Connecticut could raise the age to purchase a gun to 21. Almost every New England state saw record high temperatures last year. And a proposed ban on gas stoves in New York has the country talking!
  • Long Island Rail Road service into Grand Central Madison started Wednesday. A new task force will tackle human trafficking in Connecticut. Babylon schools fire two teachers over allegations of sexual misconduct. And new Yale research finds racial bias in how schools handle students who act out.
  • Governor Ned Lamont has proposed legislation that would allow pharmacists to prescribe birth control. Long Island’s Republican-led municipalities oppose Governor Kathy Hochul’s new housing proposal. A movement in Bridgeport seeks more voter engagement in this year’s mayoral election. And the New York State legislature is poised to pass an Equal Rights Amendment.
  • The Metropolitan Transportation Authority has announced Long Island Rail Road service to Grand Central Madison will begin Wednesday, operating on a limited basis.
  • A lawsuit claims toxins from the Brookhaven Landfill are to blame for the death of a middle schooler. Governor Lamont wants to ban open carry in Connecticut. Lawmakers call an investigation into a firearm ad geared towards kids. And how Connecticut’s air quality is affecting the health of residents.
  • Long Island’s Peconic Bay scallop die-off could be a cautionary tale for scallops in New England waters. Sikorsky delivers its 5,000th Black Hawk helicopter to the U.S. Army. A new fair rent agreement passes in Hamden. And how much are U.S. troops getting involved with Ukraine right now?
  • According to a new online tool, more than half of New Yorkers earn below a living wage. Data shows there were thousands of instances where Connecticut students needed to be restrained in school. An audit finds New York can be doing more to protect pollinators. And a new art exhibit demonstrates the history of redlining in Connecticut cities.
  • New York’s Senate Judiciary Committee has rejected Hector LaSalle as the state’s chief judge. Governor Ned Lamont hopes to save Connecticut business owners some money with his upcoming budget. There are renewed calls for Ethan’s Law to pass at the federal level. And police in New York have been given expanded social media surveillance powers under Governor Kathy Hochul.
  • The union representing school nurses in New Haven, AFSCME Local 1303-467, has reached a six-year contract agreement with the city.