At a town hall meeting in Sayreville, Gov. Chris Christie said he will allocate $300 million of federal funds to buy out homes plagued by flooding.
The New Jersey Appellate Division held that there are certain limited circumstances in which environmental rules should be waived. But environmentalists, like Jeff Tittel, Director of the New Jersey ...
Hurricane Sandy left debris throughout Barnegat Bay and contractors are working to clean up the waterway.
New Jersey Department of Labor and Workforce Development Commissioner Harold Wirths is pleased that 117,000 private sector jobs have been created since February 2010. He says although the unemployment ...
Unlike Tom Kean in 1985, Chief Political Correspondent Michael Aron says Christie is vulnerable on a number of fronts.
Mark Mauriello says the first order of business for New Jersey will be persuading Congress to provide the financial aid states need to begin the recovery process.
Paulsboro residents are still under a shelter in place order after Friday's train derailment and chemical spill as officials continue to monitor the situation.
Sen. Linda Greenstein is leading an effort to block a controversial waiver rule that would allow the state DEP to bypass any regulation on a case-by-case basis.
Organizers of the triathlon competition decided to allow the athletes to participate in the 2.4 mile swim in the Hudson River.
A superfund site attracted some of New Jersey’s biggest political names today, announcing progress at a site where residents have been dealing with a big and potentially deadly problem.
A president at the center of the university merger.
Department of Environmental Protection Commissioner Bob Martin talks about the organization's actions on preventing fracking, alternative energy, public access to waterways and the cleanup of the ...
The budget passes but is the Governor satisfied?
DEP Commissioner Bob Martin says the organization is investigating ways to cope with rising sea levels and flooding, as well as improve air quality and keep state parks open.
Frank Calandriello said the city wouldn't be dealing with more instances of chromium in residents' basements if the DEP properly cleaned up a 3,000-gallon spill in 1983.