New Haven Newswire

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  1. Air Forces grants honorable discharge to 91-year-old gay vetRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jan 9 | Star Tribune

    NEW HAVEN, Conn. - A 91-year-old veteran who was dismissed from the U.S. Air Force as "undesirable" in 1948 because he is gay has had that discharge status changed to "honorable."


  2. Police official defends destruction of municipal ID recordsRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Jan 5 | Star Tribune

    A police official on Thursday defended the city's intention to destroy personal records of holders of its immigrant-friendly municipal ID cards. John Miller, deputy commissioner of intelligence and counterterrorism, testified in a courtroom that the ID is not a terrorist tool and that few people have tried to obtain it fraudulently or use it to commit crimes during the two years since it was first issued.


  3. Spare a dime? Cities install meters to combat panhandlingRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Dec 28 | Star Tribune

    In cities across the country, parking-style meters collect loose change from donors in an attempt to cut down on panhandling. New Haven, Connecticut, is among the latest to install the meters, which sit curbside and collect donations in the form of cash or credit cards for programs that benefit the homeless.


  4. Yale University considers changing the name of its Calhoun CollegeRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 2, 2016 | Star Tribune

    Minneapolis Parks and Recreation employees Dan Falk, left, and Tim Coffin placed a new sign near Lake Calhoun in 2015. In 1933, when Yale University named one of its new residential colleges for the ardently proslavery statesman John C. Calhoun, at least one person was unexcited.


  5. After Trump win, NYC could destroy immigrant ID card dataRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 15, 2016 | Star Tribune

    When New York City launched the nation's biggest municipal ID card program last year, advocates said it would help people living in the U.S. illegally to venture out of the shadows. But since Donald Trump was elected president, city officials are instead fielding questions about whether the cards could put those same people at greater risk of being deported.


  6. Quitting school: Turnover rises for urban superintendentsRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 31, 2016 | Star Tribune

    As the architect of school reform in New Haven, Superintendent Garth Harries appeared to be making progress. Test scores were up, dropout rates were down, and a new teacher evaluation system became a national model.


  7. With White House push, the diaper gap comes into viewRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 3, 2016 | Star Tribune

    Christine Shotts, in Springfield, Missouri, has eight kids under age 9. She works two part-time jobs and her husband works as a car mechanic, but their incomes don't stretch nearly far enough. Jilcana Montoya has the same problem.


  8. A day in New Haven: Art, bells and of course pizzaRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 15, 2016 | Star Tribune

    You don't have to go to Yale to have fun in New Haven. Best of all, you don't have to pay Ivy League tuition prices.


  9. ID cards used for a lot more these days in some citiesRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 12, 2016 | Star Tribune

    Identification cards issued by a growing number of U.S. cities to make it easier for immigrants living in the country illegally and poor people to open bank accounts and access social services are now being used as passes for anything from pharmacy discounts to free museum memberships. And there's hope they can make immigrants feel more at home amid the unwelcoming rhetoric of this presidential campaign season.


  10. The Latest: Man who smashed Yale window returning to workRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 19, 2016 | Star Tribune

    NEW HAVEN, Conn. - The Latest on a black former Yale University dining services worker who used a broomstick to smash a stained-glass window depicting slaves : A black former Yale University dining services worker who smashed a stained-glass window depicting slaves and then resigned has gotten his job back.


  11. Vessel rescues 19 fishermen from burning boat off BermudaRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 29, 2016 | Star Tribune

    In this June 27, 2016 photo released by the U.S. Coast Guard, Commander Kevin Reed, left, shakes hands with Park Hyog Soo, the South Korean captain of the Panama-flagged cargo ship K. Coral, during an appreciation ceremony in New Haven, Conn. The crew of the K. Coral battled heavy winds and rain to save 19 fishermen who abandoned their burning ship 900 miles southeast of Bermuda in the Atlantic Ocean the previous week.


  12. The Latest: Home invasion survivor says resentencing 'sad'Read the original story w/Photo

    Jun 15, 2016 | Star Tribune

    NEW HAVEN, Conn. - The Latest on the sentence for a man in the slayings of a mother and her two daughters during a 2007 home invasion in Connecticut : A doctor whose wife and daughters were killed during a Connecticut home invasion says it's "very sad" a man sentenced to death for their slayings has been resentenced to life in prison.


  13. Travel briefs: Adventure book, New England, Eichmann exhibitRead the original story w/Photo

    May 10, 2016 | Star Tribune

    Humphreys calls himself a professional adventurer, having bicycled around the world, walked across India and rowed the Atlantic. But he insists that he's not especially "brave, strong or athletic."


  14. Daryl Hall drops plans for outdoor stage at New York venueRead the original story w/Photo

    May 3, 2016 | Star Tribune

    Musician Daryl Hall of Hall and Oates has dropped plans to host outdoor concerts at his music venue and restaurant in upstate New York. The Poughkeepsie Journal reports the Rock and Roll Hall of Famer was unable to obtain the required approvals in time from the Dutchess County town of Palwing, on the Connecticut border, 65 miles north of New York City.


  15. Yale to keep name of college honoring supporter of slaveryRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 27, 2016 | Star Tribune

    Yale University has decided to keep the name of a residential college named for 19th-century alumnus John C. Calhoun, who was an ardent supporter of slavery. The New Haven, Connecticut, Ivy League university announced the decision Wednesday via Twitter.


  16. For Clinton, plenty of homecomings on the campaign trailRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 23, 2016 | Star Tribune

    The Democratic presidential candidate's winning primary campaign in New York was filled with stops throughout the state she calls home, having represented it in the Senate. Before she arrived at a rally in Scranton, Pennsylvania, on Friday night, the city's mayor praised her as a "local woman who made it big."


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