The Assembly Higher Education Committee discussed a bill that would give the state tools to go after student loan companies.
The governor's policy address is the latest salvo in a bitter battle over the state's tax incentive programs.
Hard core budget negotiations will begin in a political atmosphere supercharged with mistrust. And that’s just among the Democrats.
The U.S. Solicitor General's office has recommended that the U.S. Supreme Court not hear the appeal of two convicted defendants in the "Bridgegate" case.
Advocates say the state may be doing well right now in tax collections, but New Jersey needs more money for schools, infrastructure, NJ Transit, environmental cleanup and much more.
Calling it catastrophic, members of the Jersey City Board of Education say proposed cuts to state aid have the potential to dismantle the district.
A federal judge ruled that Kelly will serve 13 months for plotting to cause traffic jams near the George Washington Bridge to punish the Fort Lee mayor who refused to endorse Christie for reelection.
The plan has timetables to achieve goals, and residents say even more importantly the plan has a voice -- theirs.
New York approved the first congestion pricing plan in America for traffic below 60th Street in Manhattan -- tolls to limit traffic, promote cleaner air and raise money for MTA. NJ lawmakers call it a ...
Former Gov. Chris Christie slammed the job Murphy's doing as governor, including how he's handled the Economic Development Authority.
Murphy came to announce new funding. The venue was the Shark River Municipal Marina. It washed away in Superstorm Sandy, the governor said, and has been rebuilt stronger.
Murphy addressed the South Jersey business community and touted his self-declared pro-growth, progressive agenda.
Despite the improvements being made, questions about funding and staffing still plague the agency.
Baroni and former Christie aide Bridget Kelly were convicted in 2016 in the George Washington Bridge lane-closing scandal.
Gateway Development Corporation Trustee Jerry Zaro says it's not just the 200,000 daily commuters who travel the crumbling, century-old train tunnel under the Hudson River that are playing roulette.