Gov. Phil Murphy on Monday came to a train station in Montclair to sign an executive order directing NJ Transit to post a monthly report on its website detailing how well it is doing getting people ...
Posts by: Michael Aron
Trying to process the acts of mass violence that seem to permeate our world is difficult.
Murphy impounded the $235 million as this year’s state budget was being finalized, saying the Legislature’s revenue projections were faulty, especially in the wake of its failure to enact the true ...
Government officials say the aim is to reserve green cards for immigrants who can pay their own way.
Senate President Steve Sweeney says a list of budget items frozen by the governor constituted political retribution against South Jersey and its ally Essex County.
In the wake of two mass shootings that occurred last weekend in Texas and Ohio, New Jersey Office of Homeland Security and Preparedness Director Jared Maples spoke with Chief Political Correspondent ...
Chief Political Correspondent Michael Aron continues his conversation with New Jersey Motor Vehicle Commission Chief Administrator Sue Fulton about why Real ID is being implemented.
Chief Political Correspondent Michael Aron speaks with Sue Fulton, the head of New Jersey's Motor Vehicle Commission, to hear about the status of REAL ID implementation in New Jersey.
After two mass shootings in 48 hours, Acting Gov. Sheila Oliver signed three gun violence bills Monday.
For the last four years, thousands of parents from around the state have united in common purpose and platform for a program designed to empower them as community leaders.
Housing is Health was the theme of the fourth annual summit of the Housing and Community Development Network of New Jersey, but what does it mean?
The Lambertville Environmental Commission hosted what it called a sustainable business forum to spread the word about the new ordinance.
One in every nine New Jerseyans is carrying student debt, and Americans owe more in student loan debt than credit card debt.
A panel of business leaders lamented what happened to the once widely respected agency.
A group of academics issued a report proposing changes to the way the state redraws legislative districts.