HARTFORD, Conn. — The Latest on the General Assembly overriding Gov. Dannel P. Malloy’s veto of an affordable housing bill. (all times local):

8 p.m.

Connecticut lawmakers have overridden Gov. Dannel P. Malloy’s veto of a bill that updates a long-standing affordable housing law.

The Senate voted 24-12 on Monday in favor of resurrecting the bill. Earlier in the day, the House of Representatives voted 101-47 in favor of the override.

The Democratic governor had argued the bill weakened the state’s affordable housing standards, making it more difficult for moderate-income people to find affordable housing in communities where they work.

But proponents of the legislation say the current law needs to be updated, contending that “predatory developers” are misusing it to skirt local zoning authorities. They believe the bill will ultimately lead to more affordable housing, saying the nearly 30-year-old law has failed.

Lawmakers did not attempt to override Malloy’s three other vetoes.

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4:25 p.m.

It’s now up to the Connecticut Senate to decide whether to update a long-standing affordable housing law.

The House of Representatives voted 101-47 Monday to override Democratic Gov. Dannel P. Malloy’s veto of a bill that makes it easier for municipalities to reach a threshold of having at least 10 percent of their housing considered affordable.

It’s unclear whether the Senate will follow suit.

Malloy and other opponents of the bill say the legislation weakens the state’s affordable housing standards and makes it more difficult for moderate-income people to find affordable housing in communities where they work.

But proponents say the current law needs to be updated, contending that “predatory developers” are misusing it to skirt local zoning authorities. They believe the bill will ultimately lead to more affordable housing.

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4 p.m.

Connecticut lawmakers are revisiting a debate over whether a long-standing affordable housing law needs to be updated.

The bill, which Democratic Gov. Dannel P. Malloy vetoed, makes it easier for municipalities to reach a threshold of having at least 10 percent of their housing considered affordable.

Malloy and other opponents of the bill say the legislation weakens the state’s affordable housing standards while making it more difficult for moderate-income people, such as police and teachers, to find affordable housing in communities where they work.

But proponents say the current law needs to be updated, contending that “predatory developers” are misusing it to skirt local zoning authorities. They say the bill would ultimately lead to more affordable housing opportunities.

The House of Representatives was debating Monday whether to override Malloy’s veto.

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12:20 p.m.

Leaders of the Connecticut House of Representatives say they’re pushing ahead with a possible override of only one of Democratic Gov. Dannel P. Malloy’s four vetoes.

Democratic House Speaker Joe Aresimowicz (ehr-eh-SIM’-oh-wits) says the House will vote Monday afternoon on whether to resurrect a bill that Malloy says weakens affordable housing standards across Connecticut.

Aresimowicz says he’s uncertain whether there are enough votes to override Malloy’s veto. A two-thirds vote of the elected membership is needed to repass a bill. He says House Democrats are split on the issue.

Aresimowicz says state lawmakers want housing to be affordable so teachers and police officers can live in the communities where they work. However, he contends this bill attempts to clarify the current law concerning which housing qualifies as affordable housing.