Newark Deputy Mayor Adam Zipkin says new hotels, distribution centers and other businesses have been coming to Newark, boosting the city's economy.
Under the new program, residents get a debit card to use that comes from their property tax bills.
After last year's weather caused weak pumpkin crops, farmers got a boost from Mother Nature this year and are expecting high fall business with good pumpkin crops.
Executive Director of the Division of Travel and Tourism Grace Hanlon says sales were up for the summer for beach badges and hotels and she believes Atlantic City will turn around with time.
Senate President Stephen Sweeney says minimum wage workers in New Jersey deserve an increase in pay, which will benefit the economy as a whole. He also says the use of NFL replacement referees is ...
Americans for Prosperity New Jersey Director Steve Lonegan says Mitt Romney isn't effectively communicating his message to the American people and believes Gov. Chris Christie is offering too many ...
Goya Foods President Robert Unanue says the company considered moving to Pennsylvania or New York, but settled for New Jersey after getting an $82 million tax credit.
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, Camden is the poorest city in the nation. Officials say the high unemployment rate of 19 percent is partly the reason.
Asm. Fuentes Calls News That Camden is Poorest City ‘Devastating,’ Promotes Hispanic Leadership Summit
Assemblyman Angel Fuentes, former Camden city council president, says Camden, found to be the poorest city in the U.S., needs help from the state and federal government.
The latest job numbers from two different surveys are conflicting, causing some to praise New Jersey's progress and others to criticize lack of growth.
Republican Sen. Kip Bateman (R-16) calls for a wait and see approach to the state's economic forecast.
James Hughes points out that there is sometimes a disconnect between the unemployment rate and the number of created jobs.
William Dudley says the region is seeing similar improvement to the rest of the country, but it's too slow.
According to the Mortgage Bankers Association, New Jersey has now surpassed Nevada in the rate of homeowners with seriously delinquent loans.
The Census Bureau said last week nearly a million New Jerseyans -- 11.4 percent -- of state residents lived below the poverty level last year.