Recent emergencies, such as the collapse of three water pipes in Monmouth County that left 20,000 New Jerseyans short on clean water, have drawn attention to New Jersey’s aging system.
Three reservoirs at Garret Mountain Park may be drained and replaced with water storage tanks under a plan being considered by the Passaic Valley Water Commission.
Heavy rain and high winds left more than 80,000 JCP&L customers without power and A 48-year-old woman from reportedly struck by lightning on Monmouth Beach died Sunday morning.
Department of Environmental Protection Commissioner Bob Martin talks about the organization's actions on preventing fracking, alternative energy, public access to waterways and the cleanup of the ...
Utility employees are working to restore power to thousands of South Jersey homes as residents try to stay cool.
External Affairs Manager Richard Barnes discusses the New Jersey American Water bridge collapse and water main break that led to boil water advisories and an outdoor water ban.
Many remained without power in Atlantic County Monday and took advantage of the American Red Cross shelters set up.
At a press conference, Gov. Christie urged NJ American Water customers to cease outdoor water use.
DEP Commissioner Bob Martin says the organization is investigating ways to cope with rising sea levels and flooding, as well as improve air quality and keep state parks open.
Scientists say that global warming is raising sea levels, which can lead to more flooding of coastal areas.
New Jersey isn’t called the Garden State for nothing. Agriculture, historically, has always played a key role in the state’s economy. But appreciation for that fact has surged in recent years.
Can gas grow on trees? A start-up company in Hillsborough is taking alternative energy to a new level.
With everyone wanting to run their air conditioners on a hot day like today, the electrical grid to which New Jersey's power companies connect can be severely impacted.
As temperatures began to soar, the beaches were already attracting crowds before 9 a.m. But the combination of extreme heat and sun carries serious health hazards.
The app was created by a team of computer science students. However, only lifeguards, researchers and the National Weather Service can use the app.