Residents, Gov. Chris Christie and President Barack Obama will be looking at the damage caused by Hurricane Sandy. Power outages and transportation problems remain throughout the Garden State.
Hurricane Sandy caused a tidal surge of the Hackensack River in Bergen County which forced water rescues of residents in Little Ferry and Moonachie.
With many areas of New Jersey suffering major damage in the wake of Hurricane Sandy, residents may need to contact disaster relief agencies or their utility companies.
Asked what effect a week-long cleanup might have on next week's election, Christie said the effects of Hurricane Sandy are much more important at the moment.
Lyndhurst fire department safely escorted guests, including some in wheelchairs, to waiting buses.
Overnight sand accumulation covers a street sign on Beach Avenue.
Huge waves pounded the surf in Spring Lake for most of the day. But forecasters are expecting conditions will only get worse tonight.
Mayor Ed Mahaney says it’s been over 50 years since the city has seen a storm of this magnitude.
At noon, the governor walked into the media room to brief the press and the public on the progress of Hurricane Sandy.
As ugly as it’s been, officials say, you actually ain’t seen nothing yet. NJ Today's David Cruz reports.
Flooding and power outages have begun as Hurricane Sandy starts affecting New Jersey.
On Sunday, Gov. Christie warned the public to take the storm seriously and said the state would be ready for Hurricane Sandy.
The Coast Guard and casinos in Atlantic City are making preparations before the arrival of Hurricane Sandy.
Meteorologists, utility officials and emergency responders are warning residents to get ready for the possible impacts of Hurricane Sandy.