In just over three weeks since the inauguration, there are signs of tension between the newly installed governor and the long-established Senate president.
Environmentalists and political leaders sounded off against the Trump administration's decision to move forward with offshore drilling plans on the eastern seaboard.
Republicans and Democrats line up to replace incumbent Rodney Frelinghuysen who is retiring.
Murphy renewed the higher education pledge he made during his campaign: free tuition at every community college throughout all 21 counties in the state.
Thirty two New Jersey residents became U.S. citizens, just as tensions mount to reach a deal in Washington on immigration reform.
Murphy announced New Jersey will join a 22-state coalition in a federal lawsuit to reverse the FCC's net neutrality policy.
A bill that would protect patients from surprise out-of-pocket medical expenses got a hearing, but the controversial nuclear subsidy bill was pulled from consideration.
Booker called releasing the Nunes memo "an attempt to undermine the Mueller investigation."
Progressive agenda items were at the top of the list during Thursday's Assembly committee hearings.
Murphy said the reversal was about protecting the 13,000-plus square miles of the Delaware River Basin.
After eight years of Christie's veto pen, the new governor is preparing to sign bills funding family planning centers in New Jersey.
The controversial PennEast Pipeline would cut through Hunterdon Mercer Counties.
Murphy set a goal of 3,500 megawatts of wind-generated energy by 2030.
The U.S. Department of Justice filed a motion to dismiss the remaining federal bribery and corruption charges against Menendez and Melgen.
Booker and Pallone are among several members of Congress bringing DACA recipients as their guests to the State of the Union.