CLICK TO SHARE
TOP STORIES Lawyers cast Kenosha shooter as 'brave patriot': 'Kyle Rittenhouse will go down in American history' Harris set for Supreme Court showdown after coming up short with Kavanaugh Joe Biden's false claim about drunken driver draws renewed scrutiny
This might happen elsewhere, we suppose, but it is hard to imagine another scenario in which a city looking at the $157 million transformation of its industrial port, heretofore known mostly for its lack of activity, would craft a legal challenge to stop the plan dead in its tracks.
What the heck is going on here? Nothing but a lack of follow through by the Lamont administration, continued mismanagement by the Connecticut Port Authority, and the wrath of a mayor scorned.
Gov. Ned Lamont was so excited when he showed up at the city’s port in May 2019 to proclaim, “Connecticut’s maritime economy has significant potential to drive economic growth and create jobs across the state, and redeveloping State Pier is a central component to that growth.”
The plan was to use a public-private partnership to transform State Pier into a hub for supporting the first major wind-power development off U.S. shores. And if the project were built out in 20 years or so, State Pier would be left with infrastructure able to handle far heavier freight loads than it can today, boosting its long-term economic potential.
If you don't see any comments yet, congrats! You get first comment. Be nice and have fun.
CLICK TO SHARE