Several bills pass through the Senate Education Committee in the Legislature.
The bill would require educators to teach students the best way to interact with the police.
With the deadline for a government shutdown fast approaching. Gov. Christie has harsh words for the Assembly speaker over the budget impasse. Teaching kids how to interact with police. Is that the ...
President Obama goes to Camden and holds it up as an example of how to improve the relationship between police and the community. The police union response: don't believe the hype! State lawmakers ...
A resolution wouldn't allow withholding state aid from school districts with low participation in the PARCC test.
Looking for answers about the controversial PARCC tests. Should doctors be required by law to warn patients just how addictive prescription opiate pain killers are? And a sweet tradition in Hopewell ...
Hespe says the PARCC test is a way to measure achievement, not unlike previous exams.
Port Authority executive travel under investigation. The quest to lift superintendent salary caps. The master of tap -- Savion Glover. And the sweet, blooming cost of "Be My Valentine."
New Jersey's cap on superintendent salaries has caused some to leave their jobs.
A new plan to curb costs of public workers’ health care. Erasing toxic mortgages erases urban blight. Who controls development in Liberty State Park? Don't text. Just drive.
The Senate Education Committee unanimously approved a measure that would let high school students take classes in sign language to fulfill the foreign language requirement.
As limits on top school administrators' pay near expiration in 2016, a stalled Senate bill draws new attention as it's voted out of committee.
Technology that benefits both the police and the public. The battle to really clear his name and prove an Elizabeth man truly is innocent. And what a survey says about us working on Thanksgiving.
Sen. Richard Codey has introduced a bill that would study starting middle and high school days after 8:30 a.m., which he says will reduce absenteeism and tardiness while increasing grades.
Legislators returned to the Statehouse in Trenton, but many say a new normal will emerge where they will address issues brought up by Hurricane Sandy.