Sadie Bograd
Staff Reporter
Sadie Bograd covers Nonprofits and Social Services. Last year, she covered City Hall. Originally from Kentucky, she is a sophomore in Davenport College majoring in Urban Studies.
Author Archive
“A basic, fundamental need”: residents want increased investment in housing

The Sisters in Diaspora Collective and other advocacy groups say more American Rescue Plan funds should go to rent subsidies and public housing.

Full Disclosure: Sick at Yale

Yale undergraduate students detail their experiences with going to Yale Health, getting Dean’s Excuses, and being productive when ill. Content warning: This episode contains sensitive […]

City hears public testimony about phasing out gas-powered leaf blowers

Residents expressed concerns about the health and environmental impacts of the machines.

“Away from the precipice”: Elicker introduces optimistic vision for city budget

The mayor’s proposal increases funding for libraries, housing inspections, police and more.

DeLauro, Elicker announce federal interventions to bolster supply chains

Increased USDA funding and the America COMPETES Act will strengthen American supply chains and food systems.

City to partially lift mask mandate

Starting March 7, New Haveners will no longer be required to wear masks in the city’s restaurants, shops, bars and gyms.

Data demonstrates how pandemic exacerbated New Haven’s wealth disparities

Survey results reveal increases in food insecurity, unemployment and housing instability.

Elicker brings optimistic outlook to annual State of the City address

The mayor touched on youth engagement, housing and public safety in his annual speech.

City moves to close landlord loophole

The Board of Alders Legislation Committee supports making rental ownership more transparent.

New Haven Food System Policy Division promotes urban agriculture, food justice

New Haven is known for its clam pizza and Foxon Park soda. But the city is not just an innovator when it comes to food […]

Elicker proposes $53 million in city spending as residents call for increased transparency

The federal funds would go to affordable housing, vocational training, small businesses, and climate solutions.