HAN Connecticut News, Sept. 12

Coffee Break, HAN’s daily Connecticut news show, airs weekday mornings at 11 a.m. at live.HAN.Network, and is hosted by Kate Czaplinski. You can watch it on-demand later or see video...

Coffee Break, HAN’s daily Connecticut news show, airs weekday mornings at 11 a.m. at live.HAN.Network, and is hosted by Kate Czaplinski. You can watch it on-demand later or see video below.

On Monday, Sept. 12, we continue our partnership with Silver Hill Hospital, discussing chronic pain.

Below are some of the stories we are following on Monday, Sept. 12:

In Bridgeport, A man wounded earlier this year during a drug deal gone bad was shot and killed late Saturday night on Wells Street, the CT Post reports.

Fairfield police have charged the owner of an unlicensed day care center with second degree manslaughter in the death of a infant.

A motorcycle crash Sunday during the annual CT United Ride to commemorate the 9/11 terror attacks backed up traffic, startled onlookers and caused minor injuries.

According to the New Canaan police department, two men have been going around to New Canaan businesses selling packages of Yankees tickets that are fake.

A former Stamford man awaits sentences in federal court for shooting hawks. Images show a 63-year-old retired postal worker shoving the barrel of a pellet rifle into a cage before killing federally protected hawks on his mother’s Cove property in Stamford.

A pair of crowded decks collapsed during a party at an off-campus house near Trinity College in Connecticut, injuring about 30 people, Hartford police said Sunday.

In Ridgefield, thirteen houses, two commercial buildings, five residential condominiums, one commercial condominium, three garages at condo complexes and a package of two small slivers of undeveloped land — 26 properties owing about $1.3 million in back taxes — were posted for auction by the town last week.

Connecticut Better Business Bureau says the debate over the use of antibacterial soap at home has taken a new turn. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has told manufacturers that they must eliminate 19 common active ingredients from their products or pull them off store shelves.

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