Take a look at the Connecticut Supreme Court Briefs Online blog. This site was first set up in March 2009 and it is a useful tool for Connecticut practitioners and UConn law students alike. Subject to some restrictions (set out on the main blog page) the briefs for pending cases will appear on this blog. Briefs will be archived. There will be access to a backfile including "historic" briefs. This could become the Connecticut version of the SCOTUS Blog.
Will there be a backlash from appellate attorneys whose briefs are posted on this site? Here's a July 2009 post by Paul Lomio and another by Erika Wayne on Legal Research Plus about how California attorneys objected to having their briefs made available for free to Lexis and Westlaw. The two major vendors then sold those briefs to other lawyers. In October, Erika Wayne made another post here to update the California controversy. Apparently there has been no resolution of the copyright issues.
Since the briefs posted on the Supreme Court Briefs Online blog site are offered for free and since they are a matter of public record, it seems doubtful that the same problem will arise in Connecticut at least as far as this site is concerned.