Signed by the Governor, House Bill 168 prohibits an entity from holding two different types of licenses (e.g. brewery and distributor).
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Withdrawn from further consideration, companions House Bill 560 and Senate Bill 674 sought to increase the annual amount of beer that a Class 5 brewery licensee may sell for on-premises consumption from 500 barrels to …More
S.B. 214 seeks to allow: a retail licensee to sell alcoholic beverages for consumption on its premises; a patron of a craft brewery licensee, or brewpub licensee to exit with open containers of alcoholic beverages …More
Passing the Senate, Senate Bill 643 allows a Class 7 micro-brewery licensee that produces in aggregate from all of its locations up to 22,500 barrels of beer annually may obtain a Class 7 limited beer …More
Signed into law by the Governor, Senate Bill 646 authorizes small brewery sales at off-premises retail sites.
Senate Bill 888 establishes the Task Force to Study the Issuance of Beer and Wine Licenses to Chain Stores. The task force must study (1) the costs, benefits, and feasibility of issuing beer and wine …More
Failing to advance, House Bill 6078 sought to allow small beer manufacturers to sell kegs of beer directly to consumers.
Senate Bill 392, providing for the sale of Connecticut manufactured beer and spirits at farmers’ markets, has failed to advance from committee.
Further amended at the committee level, Senate Bill 186 now contains provisions authorizing the Division of Alcoholic Beverages and Tobacco to issue a vendor’s license to a manufacturer of malt beverages for the sale of …More
Further amended during a second round of committee consideration in which franchise provisions were removed, H.B. 107, among other provisions, would expressly allow taproom sales at the licensed premises to consumers for on-premises or off-premises …More