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.


CT poised to lift three-year ban on wind turbines

Key legislative leaders and energy officials have reached a tentative agreement to lift the state's three-year ban on wind turbine development, just...

Electric grid battles power plant closures

As New England power plants close, the operator of the electricity grid is speeding up efforts to eliminate price volatility and ensure the region...

Hartford Club foreclosure sale set for June

After failing to make payments for nearly 18 months on a $1 million debt, The Hartford Club's Prospect Street home is scheduled to be sold through a...

Construction poised to be CT's growth industry

Construction will lead Connecticut's industries in job growth over the next 10 years, economists and labor analysts say.

UConn earns $8M in tournament run, receives $1.7M

Though the Final Four championship game will be decided Monday evening, one thing is already settled: UConn's financial payout for its tournament...

New brownfields director to organize redevelopment

For the first time, Connecticut has a director focused on redeveloping all the state's blighted brownfields back into productive use.

Marijuana growers corner CT market

For the past 80 years, if a business wanted to profit from growing marijuana in Connecticut, it had to do so illicitly, on the fringes of society.

Power Outrage: Customers dump suppliers

For the first time since its inception, the alternative electricity supplier industry in Connecticut is losing customers.

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