How Connecticut’s ‘Failing’ Economy Can Grow Again

In the face of a severe economic downturn, the Connecticut economy is growing.

But its struggling to keep up with a rapidly expanding population and a rapidly rising demand for goods and services, with a sharp drop in the number of people working in the state over the past few years.

Connecticut’s economy has seen growth of 7.7% over the last three years, which is outpacing the national rate of 4.4%.

But as more people move to the state, it is struggling to meet those increases.

This year, the state has had to slash state funding to more than 30 local governments.

In addition to the cuts, Connecticut’s unemployment rate is now 7.6%, up from 5.6% in 2016.

The state has also seen an increase in the population, with the population now growing by 1.3% over last year.

The number of adults working in Connecticut increased by 0.3%, but that growth has been uneven and has slowed significantly over the years.

A report released Tuesday by the Connecticut Budget and Policy Center showed that the state’s job market is improving, but that the job growth has slowed in the past year and a half.

The report also showed that Connecticut’s overall job growth in the year to March was the slowest in 20 years.

It’s been less than half of the pace seen in the years 2008 to 2015.

The economy has experienced a rapid expansion, and a sharp reduction in the size of the state budget.

The budget has shrunk by nearly 50% since 2007.

The governor’s office estimated that the budget deficit is now about $2 billion.

The latest budget proposal is set to increase the state deficit by nearly $1 billion.

It is also set to add $1.1 billion in tax increases.

The $1,600 annual increase in tuition is set aside for students in Connecticut.

In a budget document, the governor’s budget office projected that tuition will increase by $7,200 per year, with another $1 million in state aid to students in need.

The increase in state funding is expected to increase tuition by $1 a year.

In response to the increase in costs, some school districts have slashed their budgets to keep their budgets in line with other states.

According to the governor, the increase to the cost of living has resulted in a reduction in enrollment, and the state is facing a severe shortage of teachers.

Connecticut’s teachers have a 4.6 percent retention rate.

The average retention rate in the U.S. is 4.9 percent.

The Governor’s budget includes an additional $1 per student in funding to help schools meet their financial obligations, which are expected to total $20 million.