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Hartford Courant
The Hartford Courant
Hartford Courant
is the largest daily newspaper in the U.S. state of Connecticut, and is often recognized as the oldest continuously published newspaper in the United States. A morning newspaper serving most of the state north of New Haven
New Haven
and east of Waterbury, its headquarters on Broad Street are a short walk from the state capitol. It reports regional news with a chain of bureaus in smaller cities and a series of local editions. Beginning in 2000, it was owned by Tribune Company, which later combined the paper's management and facilities with those of Tribune-owned WTIC-TV
WTIC-TV
in Hartford
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Newspaper
A newspaper is a periodical publication containing written information about current events. Newspapers
Newspapers
can cover wide variety of fields such as politics, business, sport and art and often include materials such as opinion columns, weather forecasts, reviews of local services, obituaries, birth notices, crosswords, editorial cartoons, comic strips, and advice columns. Most newspapers are businesses, and they pay their expenses with a mixture of subscription revenue, newsstand sales, and advertising revenue. The journalism organizations that publish newspapers are themselves often metonymically called newspapers. Newspapers
Newspapers
have traditionally been published in print (usually on cheap, low-grade paper called newsprint)
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Exposé
Expose, exposé, or exposed may refer to:Contents1 Journalism 2 Technology 3 Mountaineering 4 Music 5 Film and television 6 See alsoJournalism[edit] Exposé (journalism), a form of investigative journalismTechnology[edit]Exposé, now Mission Control (macOS), a window management tool for macOS EXPOSE, astrobiology equipment on the International Space StationMountaineering[edit]Exposed (heights), situation with a significant risk of falling from heights e.g
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Connecticut Lottery Killings
The Connecticut Lottery Corporation, also called the CT Lottery, is the official lottery in Connecticut. It was created in 1971 by then-Gov. Thomas Meskill, who signed Public Act No. 865. The first tickets were sold on February 15, 1972.[1] The Connecticut Lottery offers several in-house drawing games; Connecticut also participates in Mega Millions and Powerball; each are played in 44 states, the District of Columbia, and the U.S
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Connecticut Lottery
The Connecticut Lottery Corporation, also called the CT Lottery, is the official lottery in Connecticut. It was created in 1971 by then-Gov. Thomas Meskill, who signed Public Act No. 865. The first tickets were sold on February 15, 1972.[1] The Connecticut Lottery offers several in-house drawing games; Connecticut also participates in Mega Millions and Powerball; each are played in 44 states, the District of Columbia, and the U.S
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Marciel Maciel
Marcial Maciel Degollado LC (March 10, 1920 – January 30, 2008) was a Mexican Catholic priest who founded the Legion of Christ and the Regnum Christi movement, serving as general director of the legion from 1941 to 2005. Throughout most of his career, he was respected within the church as "the greatest fundraiser of the modern Roman Catholic church" and as a prolific recruiter of new seminarians.[1] Late in his life, Maciel was revealed to have sexually abused boys and young men. After his death, it came to light that he had maintained relationships with at least two women, fathering as many as six children. He allegedly abused two of these as well.[2][3] In 2006 Pope Benedict XVI removed Maciel from active ministry based on the results of an investigation that he had started while head of the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith, before his election as Pope in April 2005
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Fox Broadcasting Company
Fox Broadcasting Company[2] (often shortened to Fox and stylized as FOX)[3][4] is an American commercial broadcast television network that is a flagship property of Fox Entertainment Group, a subsidiary of 21st Century Fox. The network is headquartered at the 20th Century Fox studio in Los Angeles, with additional major offices and production facilities at the Fox Television Center also in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
and the Fox Broadcasting Center in New York City. Launched on October 9, 1986, as a competitor to the Big Three television networks (ABC, NBC
NBC
and CBS), Fox went on to become the most successful attempt at a fourth television network
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The CW
The CW
The CW
Television Network (commonly referred to as just The CW) is an American English-language broadcast television network that is operated by The CW
The CW
Network, LLC, a limited liability joint venture[2] between CBS
CBS
Corporation, the former owners of United Paramount Network (UPN), and Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Entertainment, a division of Time Warner, former majority owner of The WB. The network's name is an abbreviation derived from the first letters of the names of its two parent corporations ( CBS
CBS
and Warner Bros.). The CW
The CW
made its debut on September 18, 2006, after its two predecessors, UPN
UPN
and The WB, respectively ceased independent operations on September 15 and 17 of that year
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Society For News Design
The Society for News
News
Design (SND) is an international organization for professionals working in the news sector of the media industry, specifically those involved with graphic design, illustration, web design and infographics. Founded in 1979, it is a United States-registered non-profit organization with about 1,000 members worldwide
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Bill Clinton
Governor of Arkansas1978 election 1980 campaign 1982 reelection 1984 reelection 1986 reelection 1990 reelection42nd President of the United StatesPresidencyTimelinePoliciesEconomic Gun Control Environmental ForeignClinton DoctrineInternational tripsAppointmentsCabinet Judicial AppointmentsFirst termCampaign for the presidencyPrimaries 1992 election1st inaugurationNAFTA Health Security Act 1994 midterm elections Economic policy Travelgate Whitewater AmeriCorps Dayton AgreementSecond termReelection campaignPrimaries 1996 reelection2nd inaugurationOperation Infinite Reach Bombing of Yugoslavia Balanced BudgetClinton–Lewinsky scandal ImpeachmentOne America Initiative Pardon controversyPost-presidencyPresidential Library My Life Activities Clinton Foundation Clinton Bush
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Pulitzer Prize
The Pulitzer Prize
Pulitzer Prize
/ˈpʊlɪtsər/[1] is an award for achievements in newspaper, magazine and online journalism, literature, and musical composition in the United States. It was established in 1917 by provisions in the will of American (Hungarian-born) Joseph Pulitzer who had made his fortune as a newspaper publisher, and is administered by Columbia University
Columbia University
in New York City.[2] Prizes are awarded yearly in twenty-one categories. In twenty of the categories, each winner receives a certificate and a U.S
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Eunice Groark
Eunice Strong Groark (born February 1, 1938)[1] was elected the first female lieutenant governor of Connecticut in 1990.[2] Groark ran on a ticket with Lowell Weicker, both of whom were members of A Connecticut Party. The Weicker/Groark ticket won with 41 percent of the vote. Biography[edit] Prior to her election as the 84th Lieutenant Governor, Groark served as Corporation Counsel of the City of Hartford from 1987 to 1990. Before that, she was a Republican member of Hartford's City Council. When Groark was six, she was trapped in the 1944 Hartford Circus Fire which killed 168 people. Groark said, even 60 years later, she still could not be in large crowds.[3] In 1991, Governor Weicker introduced a controversial plan to balance the state budget by implementing an "earned income" tax. When the vote on the plan was tied 18–18 in the state Senate, Groark, as President of the Senate, cast the tie-breaking vote in favor
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John DeStefano, Jr.
John DeStefano, Jr. (born May 11, 1955) is an American politician who served as the 49th mayor of New Haven, Connecticut, from 1994 until 2014. He was the Democratic nominee in 2006 for Governor of Connecticut, unsuccessfully challenging incumbent Republican Governor M. Jodi Rell. He was also the named defendant in the landmark 2009 U.S. Supreme Court
U.S. Supreme Court
case of Ricci v. DeStefano. John DeStefano is the son of a New Haven police officer. John and his wife Kathy DeStefano met at the University of Connecticut
Connecticut
as undergraduates, where he also earned a Masters in Public Administration
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Alcorn
Alcorn is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:Contents1 In arts and entertainment 2 In government and politics 3 In science and technology 4 In sport 5 Other people 6 See alsoIn arts and entertainment[edit]Coco Love Alcorn, Canadian jazz singer John Alcorn (singer), Canadian jazz singer John Alcorn (artist) (1935–1992), American artist Michael Alcorn (born 1962), Irish composer Olive Ann Alcorn (1900–1975), American silent film actress Susan Alcorn (born 1953), American musicianIn government and politics[edit]George Oscar Alcorn (1850–1930), Canadian politician James Lusk Alcorn (1816–1894), American politician Meade Alcorn (1907–1992), American politicianIn science and technology[edit]Allan Alcorn (born 1948), American computer scientist George Edward Alcorn, Jr
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Connecticut Republican Party
The Connecticut Republican Party is the Connecticut affiliate of the U.S. Republican Party. J.R. Romano, a Derby resident and campaign organizer, is the party chairman, elected June 23, 2015. Prior to his election as chairman, Romano managed the campaigns of New Britain Mayor Erin Stewart and Trumbull First Selectman Timothy Herbst in his run for State Treasurer. The party currently holds none of the state's five congressional seats and neither of its two Senate seats. The last Republican to represent the state in the House of Representatives was Chris Shays, a moderate who lost his seat in 2008. The last Republican to represent the state in the Senate was Lowell Weicker, who lost his seat in 1988 to Joe Lieberman.Contents1 Town Committees 2 Elected officials2.1 Legislative3 Republican National Committee members 4 References 5 External linksTown Committees[edit] In Connecticut, there are Republican Town Committees in many of the towns and cities
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Spike (journalism)
In journalistic parlance, spiking refers to withholding a story from publication for reasons pertaining to its veracity (whether or not it conforms to the facts). Spiking is relatively rare and usually happens late in the editing process (after the assigning editor has signed off on it)
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