Posts by: Michael Aron
Senate President Steve Sweeney spoke with Chief Political Correspondent Michael Aron to discuss a variety of issues, from working with the NJEA on teacher benefits to how the Legislature can assist ...
Federal and state officials held an all-day summit on opportunity zones and how to make them work better for the communities they're in.
Republican Rosemary Becchi sat down with Chief Political Correspondent Michael Aron to discuss how she's planning to end partisan politics by running for Congress in District 11.
For the past two years, Gov. Phil Murphy has proposed hiking the tax on income over $1 million, and for the past two years Senate President Steve Sweeney and Assembly Speaker Craig Coughlin have ...
Murphy said the system as it exists now favors special interests and insiders.
Chief Political Correspondent Michael Aron looks at the results from the New Hampshire primary and what it means for the presidential race.
Gov. Phil Murphy on Tuesday announced a pair of programs designed to equip those in the state’s education system with the skills and tools they need to address the persistent and largely hidden ...
The Senate tackled dozens of tough issues in the new Legislature's first voting session.
Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick spoke about the president, the Republican Party, and the potential of a gubernatorial run with Chief Political Correspondent Michael Aron.
On Wednesday, Rep. Andy Kim held his 16th town hall since taking office last January.
Dr. Jonathan Holloway will become the first black president in the 200-plus year history of Rutgers.
Doug Steinhardt, the chair of New Jersey's Republican Party, reacts to Murphy's State of the State address.
In an exclusive interview with Gov. Phil Murphy following his second State of the State address, the governor discusses his top priorities more in-depth with NJTV News Chief Political Correspondent ...
For the fourth time in the past few weeks, thousands of people opposed to mandatory vaccination demonstrated on the State House grounds for hours.
Gov. Phil Murphy announced Wednesday that deaths from opioid overdoses in New Jersey dropped in 2019, from 3,118 to 3,021.