Former Gov. Christie announced a $200 million anti-opioid initiative last September. Murphy says his $100 million is a stronger bet because it's in the budget.
The New Jersey Reentry Corporation’s fourth annual conference focused on finding solutions and best practices and included testimonies from experts around the country.
President Trump's three-point plan to combat the nation's opioid epidemic includes treatment, prevention and stiff penalties for traffickers -- up to and including the death penalty.
St. Joseph's in Paterson has cut opioids use by 82 percent with alternative pain management treatments.
A lot happened in politics in New Jersey in 2017, from Bridgegate to the government shutdown to the corruption trial of Sen. Menendez.
Christie's efforts include increasing funding to expand drug courts, investing $200 million for prevention and recovery efforts with opioid abuse and signing a number of laws.
Christie says he will pull funds from across the state budget to cover the cost of the initiative.
A Saint Barnabas orthopedic surgeon is the first in the state to use a new joint replacement surgery.
It's official, we've marked the third consecutive hottest year on record. So what's New Jersey's plan to confront it? The state's long-term public education plan gets the green light from the federal ...
Gov. Christie talks President Trump, his own tenure and how the sun bathing photo that went viral affected his family. The candidates running for Christie's job add lieutenant governor candidates to ...
Two New Jersey organizations will receive federal grants to help treat women suffering from opioid addiction.
How would you like one of these in your backyard? Franklin's fighting an energy firm to keep its compressor out. Princely payouts to police officers or other local and county employees for unused sick ...
The Monmouth County Sheriff's Office held a forum with students and leaders of county and state agencies.
Morris County Sheriff James Gannon re-purposed a police van to help those addicted to opioids.
If you have a phone, you're paying a fee for 911 emergency service. That's what the bill says. But is that where your money goes? Are the schools in your district getting short-changed on funding? ...