Brad Kane

Managing Editor
860-236-9998 ext.127
Brad Kane is the Managing Editor for Hartford Business Journal and Brad talked his way onto HBJ’s staff in May 2010, previously working as a Boston Globe correspondent. In another journalism life, he refereed the bare-knuckle local politics in Ohio and Florida, earning accolades from Florida Press Club, Ohio Associated Press, National Society of Professional Journalists, and the Alliance of Area Business Publications. Brad graduated The Ohio State University, where he settled for a journalism degree after failing to become the Buckeyes’ quarterback. He lives calm, sleep-filled life in Springfield, Mass. with his wife, four young children and three dogs. In his 42 minutes of daily free time, he runs the sidewalks, streets and trails of Western Massachusetts.


New UConn medical dean wants more doctors, grants

Dr. Bruce Liang, the new dean of the UConn School of Medicine, has set some lofty goals.

Football player takes over delayed Hartford stadium project

A former college and arena football player has taken over control of the delayed $12 million Dillon Stadium project in Hartford, with plans to...

When succession planning is done well

Silver Tsunami: CT biz unprepared for succession

Up to 85 percent of the small and medium-sized companies in Connecticut don't have solid succession plans, posing a significant threat to the economy...

Latest attraction continues Lake Compounce’s market-share push

When Jerry Brick started working for Bristol amusement park Lake Compounce in 1996, a busy day attracted 10,000 guests. This year, daily peak...

Healthcare consolidation means waning influence for medical societies

Connecticut's county and state medical societies are scrambling to recover from significant membership declines, largely caused by hospitals and...

CT budget needs economic growth

Connecticut's economy must grow at a faster rate — at least double — in the years and decades ahead to grapple with an aging population...

CT urged to get fiscal house in order before health, social costs skyrocket

Connecticut has a $47.2 billion unfunded obligation to its retiring state workers.

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