Wilbur Cross students offered a response of sorts to a vandal who sprayed swastikas on their campus — by juju-ing on that beat, perfecting their mannequin challenge poses, and celebrating their diversity at an annual pre-Thanksgiving pep-rally.
The unofficial Mayor of Cedar Hill got an ally when her neighborhood got a new top cop. But over pizza with the crew in blue, she wondered whether that’ll be enough to bring her small pocket of the city the police protection it needs.
New Haven/Leon Sister City Project’s small size helped it sweep a prize for avoiding greenhouse gas emissions by a small organization in a recent citywide “Car Free Challenge” — given that one of its employees doesn’t even own a car.
Halfway through a presentation on the many ways that the Hill neighborhood has changed over the past 100 years, architect-in-training Jonathan Hopkins paused to ask the question that everyone in the audience had been considering for the past hour and a half.
The action at Water Station No. 11, at about the tenth mile of the Faxon Law New Haven Road Race, began at around 8:15 Labor Day morning as it has for decades— with Julia and Bill Moore’s famous Texas-style grits. Except by now 200 neighbors knew to show up.