A record in funding pensions, but Christie's still getting sued. A record deal: three cents on the dollar for despoiling the state. We get slammed with snow ... again. Bad news? Not for these people.
Environmentalists and some elected officials are questioning Christie's involvement in the settlement with ExxonMobil.
The high cost of environmental remediation. The Assembly considers offshore energy sources. A rough winter for New Jersey commuters as possible fare hikes are on the table. And Mary Alice clowns ...
Exxon will reportedly have to pay $250 million to remediate environmental damage.
Setting our cities' agendas. The issues and their impact. Continuing the battle against heroin. Holiday travel. Gas prices headed to a five-year low. And proposals for overhauling Atlantic City.
Members of law enforcement, legislators and treatment experts gathered to discuss ways to combat heroin abuse.
Pension investments are soaring. Do pensions still need reform? Bad information limits mental health care. Big contracts limit red light camera cuts. Rich Jersey wines. And really bad bugs.
Linden officials like having red light cameras, but keeping them is contingent on the legislature re-approval.
This summer's cash crop of tourists down the shore. Atlantic City's double down. Two more casinos closing. Four police departments are military surplus rejects. And one epic cattle call.
Dept. of Defense report names four New Jersey police departments that are suspended from a military gear program.
Standing ovation. The governor gets a strong reaction from a national conservative group. Who’s responsible? Investigators still searching for clues at that devastating gas explosion. And it’s ...
Sen. Pres. Sweeney and other legislators heard from Linden residents impacted by Sandy.
The final week of the governor’s race. The big battle over raising the minimum wage. And the Obama administration apologies for Obamacare.
Gov. Chris Christie traveled the state in his campaign bus with the slogan "Strong Leadership Now."
With rising costs and a 2 percent property tax cap, officials must look for ways to save money, including layoffs.