Over the past 20 years the monarch butterfly population has dropped to record lows, but new research suggests cities may hold the key to sustaining the population.
Posts by: Leah Mishkin
A Newark-based organization fosters an environment of leadership and empowerment for Newark girls affected by violence.
Mental health service provider Carrier Clinic and Hackensack Meridian Health are in the process of completing a significant merger. Carrier Clinic CEO Don Parker explains how the merger has the ...
The city with a rich literary and artistic history is looking to make the arts part of its revival.
This Amazon fulfillment center in West Deptford uses robotics to sort deliveries in its storage "library" before the products show up at your doorstep.
A congressional bill from the 90s is cited as one of the biggest factors that has led to the doctor shortage.
The ZAC Foundation started over a decade ago after a couple lost their 6 year old son, Zachary, in an accident in their pool.
AAA says the increase is due to several factors, including a spike in opioid use and more states legalizing marijuana.
New Jersey's community health centers see 538,000 patients a year, many of whom are uninsured or underinsured.
It's been four years since Rutgers Athletics joined the Big Ten Conference. Has the university's investment been worth it?
Under a law recently signed by Gov. Murphy, instead of weighing the best option to fulfill their duty to warn, mental health professionals are required to report clients who they deem may harm ...
The Trump administration's proposed changes to Title X immediately created a backlash. At a rally in Trenton, Planned Parenthood supporters and members of Congress voiced their concerns, while a group ...
For 65 years, the SBA has been helping small businesses across the country with things like loans, counseling and government contracting.
The Monmouth County prosecutor announced a program that would offer drug treatment services to inmates before their release from the county jail. The program is the first of its kind in New Jersey.
Republicans suggest they want to make the SALT deduction cap, currently to sunset in 2025, a permanent measure, prompting blowback from NJ residents and officials.