© 2024 WSHU
NPR News & Classical Music
Play Live Radio
Next Up:
0:00
0:00
0:00 0:00
Available On Air Stations

Supreme Court on the Sacklers

State Attorney General William Tong
Molly Ingram
/
WSHU
State Attorney General William Tong

The Supreme Court says the Sackler family is not immune from opioid civil lawsuits. Four Connecticut school districts face complaints over special education. A former Suffolk official defends the county’s months-long cyber attack response. The Connecticut Inspector General releases a report detailing the deaths of two Bristol police officers. And the latest from WSHU’s Off the Path.

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.
Related Content
  • The MTA votes to indefinitely pause congestion pricing. Thousands of Connecticut firefighters are suing the company that makes their gear. Brookhaven residents want the town to reject a settlement with Covanta. Three pedestrian safety projects in Connecticut get federal funding. And brace yourself for heavy traffic this July 4.
  • A study finds sea level rise threatens infrastructure near Long Island Sound. Nassau lawmakers pass a bill banning trans-women from playing on women’s sports teams at county facilities. Proposed legislation would expand who is eligible for Pell Grants. And a WSHU reporter details his experience getting information from the Connecticut Port Authority.
  • Connecticut lawmakers return to Hartford this week for a special session. Governor Hochul says New York will always be a safe haven for abortion care. The state has a new oyster breeding center in Milford. Sunrise Wind gets another key approval. And there’s controversy in Connecticut over the distribution of funds generated from the licensing of cannabis.